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Full text of "Mary Baldwin Magazine"

THE 



MARY BALDWIN 



MAGAZINE 



November 1988, Volume 2, No. 1 



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President, Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Alumnae Association Officers 

Anita Thee Graham '50 President 

Barbara Knisely Roberts 73 1st Vice-President 

Marie Westbrook Bream '82 Vice-President for Admissions 

Ray Castles Uttenhove '68 Vice-President for Annual Giving 

Susan Sisler '82 Vice-President for Chapter Development 

JoAnne Reich '88 Vice-President for Finance 

Laura Catching Alexander '71 Recording Secretary 

Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 Chair, Continuing Education Committee 

Martha McMullan Aasen '51 Chair, Homecoming Committee 

Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73 Chair, Nominating Committee 

Andrea Denise Oldham '89 Chair, Student Relations Committee 

Crista Cabe, Ex-Officio, Executive Director of Alumnae Activities 

Editorial Board 

Crista Cabe, Chair 

Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 

Betty Engle Stoddard '60 

Patricia Lovelace, College Chaplain 

Lundy Pentz, Associate Professor of Biology 

William Pollard, College Librarian 

Ethel M. Smeak '53, Professor of English 

Editor, R. Eric Staley 

Managing Editor, Alice E. Addleton 

Design, Teri Stallard 

Staff writer, David Meeks 

The Mary Baldwin Magazine is published by Mary Baldwin College, 
Office of College Relations, Staunton, VA 24401. Copyright by Mary 
Baldwin College. All rights reserved. 



THE 



MARY BALDWIN 



I N 




Communications 
Institute creates 
videotape in response 
to AIDS crisis. 



Nine legacies, 
class of 1992, are 
honored at luncheon. 



34cui 



Itural Immer- 



sion program eases 
"culture shock" for 
Japanese students. 



November 1988, Volume 2, No. 1 



2 Overture 

2 President's Message 



R. Eric Staley 
Cynthia H. Tyson 



The Creative Response 



4 A Philosophical Reconceptualization of Creativity by Ruth Porritt 

8 What Is Creativity? by James D. Lott 

13 Creativity, Humor, and Learning by Ashton Trice 



16 Alumnae News 

Just Keeping in Touch 

by Anita Thee Graham '50 
Crista Cabe to Direct Alumnae Activities 
Legacies and Parents Honored at Luncheon 
Virginia L. Lester Scholarship 
Chapters in Action 
Class Notes 



32 At Mary Baldwin 

Summer Science Program Highly Rated by Participants 

Coming to America 

MBC Faculty Still Serious Students 

Theodosia Ehle 

Karen Whitt Wins NCAA Award 



V^^f^^"}^ 



A new year has begun at Mary Baldwin 
College with a record enrollment, and the 
classrooms are alive again with our tradi- 
tional, PEG, and Adult Degree Program stu- 
dents. But summer was no vacation for the 
College, since our summer programs were 
better than ever and well attended. More on 
this in the pages which follow. 

And what better way to begin the new 
volume year of The Mary Baldwin Magazine 
than to feature articles on creativity from 
three of our faculty? We think the theme is 
appropriate to the College, and to the maga- 
zine. Notice some "creative" changes in the 
design? We are responding to your sug- 
gestions. 

We also have had some staffing changes. 
Crista Cabe, the College's new Executive Di- 
rector of Alumnae Activities, now heads up 
the Editorial Advisory Board. Genie Addle- 
ton joins the College Relations staff and be- 
comes our new managing editor. Your editor 
stays the same, even though this year he 
assumes responsibility for College Develop- 
ment as well as College Relations. 

Finally, you hold in your hands a thick 
magazine because its pages also contain the 
Honor Roll of donors to last year's record 
Annual Fund. This is good news, indeed, 
and all our friends deserve publicity through 
our pages. Thanks to all of you. 

This issue of the magazine is the first of 
three to come during our second volume 
year. We have changed the frequency of the 
magazine in order to cut huge costs, yes, but 
also to allow more time to prepare even better 
magazines than before. So, do not look for 
four issues this year — the mail carrier is not 
asleep — but also do not feel disappointed. 
We have some other new publications com- 
ing your way soon, as the College continues 
to strive to communicate better with all its 
friends. 

Grab a chair and relax. Your next few hours 
wiU be enjoyable! 

RES 




1/^^d^u/en/^d^ Q/M/eMo^ 



As all of our readers are aware, we try, appropriately 1 think, in thi' 
alumnae magazine to focus on the people who have made and who mak 
Mary Baldwin a special place to remember and to continue to supporl 
Indeed, you will recall that we have given highlight to outstanding! 
influential persons such as Dr. and Mrs. Grafton. Founders' Day, traditior; 
ally held in October, reminds me again that the College lives in our mind' 
and hearts through the influence of fine professors, able staff, and clas 
friendships. 

A specific reminder came to my attention in a letter from Mrs. Edmund C 
Campbell, now Vice-President for Community Affairs at WETA Televisioi 
26 in Washington, D.C. Some of you will remember her as Elizabeth Pfol 
and that she was Dean of the College when young Martha Stackhous' 
arrived at Mary Baldwin. I am sure Mrs. Campbell would not mind m| 
quoting from her letter: 

I have known her [Martha Grafton] intimately for 58 years and 
introduced her to Edmund Campbell, who became my husband. She 
and Tom were our confidants at the college during our courting days, j 

My husband, a Washington lawyer, served on the Mary Baldwin | 
College Board of Trustees from 1943-1972, with positions as General i 
Counsel and Chairman of the Board. When we say that the Graftons are | 
a truly rare couple we know whereof we speak. Without their unique ' 
contributions to the college during the 79 years of their combined 
service, Mary Baldwin could not possibly have become the great institu- 
tion it is today. In fact, my husband says that without Martha's unshak- 
able faith and wise leadership during some of the most trying years of 
MBC history, when other similar institutions were closing their doors, 
Mary Baldwin would not have survived. My husband and I agree that 
Martha possesses and has always exhibited a rare combination of traits: 
firmness, sensitivity, acumen, breadth of vision and wisdom. 

As the years have gone by we have come to recognize and appreciate 
even more fully than we had in the past the unusual talents that have 
enabled Tom Grafton also to serve the college so well. Former students 
have told us of his excellence as a teacher, and it is quite something to be i 
such an able journeyman in teaching the many subjects which from . 
time to time were thrown his way. He, too, is a person of unswerving ' 
faith, a great person to know. 



Z:^^25^ 



Incidentally, both Graftons have an unusual recall of the names and 
faces of former students and faculty; in fact, Tom's memory on almost 
any subject is prodigious enough to rank him among the world's 
'greats.' 

We have just returned from an overnight rendezvous with the Graf- 
tons at Skyland, in the Shenandoah National Park, an annual event for 
the four of us. They have again inspired us — just as together they have 
inspired others for more than a half century. 

1 must add, too, what is an entirely superfluous remark: Mr. and Mrs. 
idmund D. Campbell have likewise been remarkable influences for good at 
Aary Baldwin and continue to exert influence and example. A few weeks 
igo, I had the pleasure of spending part of an evening with them in 
Vashington, D.C., and was reminded once more of the heritage they 
lelped to create and from which those of us who study and work at the 
College now benefit. 

The Graftons, the Campbells, and many more persons of like intellect, 
iedication, and dignity are truly the founders we celebrate in October, 1988, 
m Founders' Day. They were guardians of the traditions and philosophies 
'stablished by Rufus Bailey and Mary Julia Baldwin herself, and they 
emind us of our present task of sustaining and strengthening that precious 
leritage. 



(LjM<u£fi. 



fcfSOu 




Rufus Bailey 
First Founder of Mary Baldwin College 




Longtime friends of Marv Baldwin College, Edmund D. and 
Elizabeth Pfohl Campbell. Mr. Campbell is the great-grand- 
son of Rufus Bailey; Mrs. Campbell served as Dean of the 
College. 




A 



PHILOSOPHICAL 

RECONCEPTUALIZATION 

OF CREATIVITY 

by Ruth Porritt 



C 



also a 



reativity is often considered a 
psychological subject, an ob- 
served human phenomenon de- 
scribed in terms of irrational 
processes of thought, indepen- 
dent originality, and individual 
achievement. Yet creativity is 
concept, an idea which influences our 



descriptions of what it means to be "creative." 
By bringing a philosophical perspective to this 
psychological subject, we can critically analyze 
some of the assumptions and implications in- 
herent in our ideas about creativity. Is it possible 
that our traditional concept of creativity need- 
lessly restricts our ability to recognize and en- 
hance creative activity? Should we think about 
creativity in new and enriching ways? 



As a concept creativity has its origins in tl 
theological idea of The Creation. Historically v 
know that "creativity" was solely God's ex nihi 
prerogative because the primary definition ( 
"creativity" was "to bring forth into being out ( 
nothing." Language conventions dictated th 
while God creates, people simply duplicate. 
wasn't until after 1933 that the Oxford Englii 
Dictionary permitted a secondary definition 
"creativity" as a human attribute, and even the 
it was defined "with complemental extensio 
from the Divine Agent" as "having the quality ( 
creating." The idea of human creativity was di 
pendent, for its conceptual content, on the idf 
of divine creativity. People became co-creatoij ( 
with God in a way that appropriated a paradox 
cal twist: they began to exercise a human abilit 
that seemed superhuman. 

" 'Tis wise to learn; 'tis Godlike to create, 
asserts J.G. Saxe. But what does this mear 
Maybe people conflate procreation and creatior 
thinking that since they do one then they also d 
the other. We remember Socrates taught th^ 
people can have creative minds as well as en 
ative bodies. Maybe the idea's appeal accouni 
for why its weakness was camouflaged for tw 
thousand years. Then along comes Sheridar 
who spoofs the obvious flaw in Socrates' analog 
between creation and procreation by quippiri 
"The imagination becomes suspicious of its of 
spring, and doubts whether it has created c 
adopted." Presumably God cannot borrow c 
steal anything as he creates out of nothing, fiow 



What is this thing called 
creativity? Is it a gift 
bestowed on only a few? 
Why does it happen and 




when? In thought-provoking 
articles, the Dean of the 
College and two members of 
Mary Baldwin s faculty 
explore the concept of 
creativity. 



/er, since artists create through the cooperative 
)ntributions of other people and existing mate- 
als, they cannot be assured that the resulting 
roduct is really their own. Despite this debunk- 
ig, the link between divine creativity and hu- 
lan creativity survived on another conceptual 
vel. On this more sophisticated level, "human 
eativity" implies that people meet criteria of 
eativity which are more abstract than those 
rovided by the concrete case of procreativity. 
owever, abstract theological ideas were still 
resent to influence peoples' thinking about the 
iteria of creativity. So when people believe it is 
Ddlike to create, they are not referring to the 
ological phenomenon of procreation or the 
jychological explanation of creativity. In a com- 
on sense way they are expressing confidence 
lat people do share "creativity" with the God 
jfined in Christianity. 

What is the description of this creative God? 
od is the solitary, infinitely capable Source, 
reation issues forth from God's special power 
i pure origination. Without the helpful guide of 
ly prior rules, God establishes rules and order. 
s the One solely accountable for His creation, 
od freely produces the universe without being 
fected by any outside influences. Only God 
Jntrols the creative outcome. Although the ulti- 
late mystery of creation defies rational under- 
anding, God's creative action is remarkable for 
3 generosity and benevolence. 
Given this idea of a Creator, we can appreciate 
hy we think of a Creative Person as a unique 



and solitary individual who achieves initial suc- 
cess within the isolation of the studio. The artist 
is adept at a mysterious process which cannot be 
fully explained, although it can be attributed to 
her extraordinary ability to produce original and 
novel works. Drawing on inner sources of inspi- 
ration, the Creative Person frees herself from the 
conformity to rules or outside determining fac- 
tors. Her creative work seems to come out of 
nowhere, but it is special and valuable. Such 
strong correlations prompt us to conjecture that 
the idea of a Creating God has influenced our 
idea of a Creative Person. 

However, as we might suspect, translating the 
divine into the human has detrimental implica- 
tions. By assuming sole authorship in creation, 
we unwittingly emphasize the value of the indi- 
vidual over the value of the contributing human 
community. And as much as we promote psy- 
chological research into creativity, many of us 
still hold onto the conviction that, try as we 
might, we will never be able to explain the truly 
essential, mysterious qualities of creativity. This 
lack of rational accountability, paired with the 
complete freedom of personal originality, grants 
individuals a "creative" license which can be- 
come, in turn, a destructive cultural mistake. By 
uncritically accepting some of the popular 
assumptions of creativity, we inadvertently sup- 
port the values of a Single Locus of Control, Rare 
Talent, Individual Greatness, and Unlimited 
Personal Power. According to the American 
critic Pauline Kael, "What people think is crea- 



tivity is simply the excitement of success, the 
exhilaration of power. . .Did anyone guess or 
foresee what narcissistic confidence this genera- 
tion would develop in banal creativity?" By 
thinking it is godlike for us to create, we erro- 
neously promote a skewed notion of creativity 
which edifies select individuals and inhibits the 
building of human community. The Romanium 
artist Horia Bernea warns against this covert, 
counterproductive vanity when he distinguishes 
between "creativity" and the more humble form 
of human innovation: "The artist must under- 
stand that he does not create — he materializes," 
and, to that end, the artist relies upon other 
people to supply him with the elements he will 
fashion into art. 

Yet the old association between human and 
divine creativity is still circulating through our 
culture. In the revolutionary book Beyond God the 
Father, Mary Daly claims "It is the creative poten- 
tial itself in human beings that is the image of 
God." An ironic variation on this theme is also 
noted by Arianna Stassinopoulos: "Our current 
obsession with creativity is the result of our 
continued striving for immortality in an era 
when most people no longer believe in an after- 
life." If Creative People replace the Creative 
God, then our concept of creativity needs to be 
reconsidered to adjust for this change. Until we 
reconceptualize what it means to be humanly 
creative, we can be misled by what it has meant 
to be divinely creative. 

To begin our reconceptualization of creativity, 
we can turn to other models of creation which are 
present in our world tradition. In Aristotle we 
find the firm belief that creativity can be ration- 
ally understood, for Aristotle held that the 
generative principle of the universe is nous poieti- 
kos, poetic-creative reason, not a mysterious 
God. Rational inquiry is therefore integrated into 
creative production rather than separated from 
it. Likewise, to develop reasoning skills is to 
simultaneously develop your creative potential. 
Through a receptive exploration and critical ex- 
amination of the world's traditions, the creative 
person can begin to correctly assess and innova- 
tively meet culture's current needs. As an artist, 
scientist, minister or psychologist, the creative 
person acts on the belief that a rational under- 
standing of past human constructions improves 
the invention of appropriately new human con- 
struchons. "Knowledge is the stuff from which 
new ideas are made" agrees Roger Van Oech. 



l\ 



nother idea of creativity can li 
found in the Chinese "Sheng 
which relies on the Taoist m 
tion of creation as perpetual T; 
juvenation. Sheng is not tl 
same as creativity in the Wes 
ern sense because it is not a 
originating event as much as it is a two-fol 
dynamic process of maintenance and renewa 
The Chinese scholar Thaddeus Hang translat( 
Sheng as "Good change: ever-renovating/pn 
ducing" to emphasize the continuing positi\ 
value of creativity. This value is generalize 
beyond the contribution of the mere individu 
in the form of either a personified God or a 
artistic genius. Creativity is less specific becau; 
the creator is indistinguishable from the creati^ 
ity which sustains creation. Instead of identify 
ing the separable components of Create 
Creative Process, and Creative Product as v\ 
tend to assume in the Western tradition, th 
Taoists identify only the interanimating whole (j 
Creative Process/Creation. As a generative a> 
tivity, Sheng passes through the individua 
human groups, and non-human element 
within our natural environment. So instead c 
simply presupposing the One Artist as the ere;, 
five matrix, Taoists view the Entire Interrelatioi! 
ship between the artist and her surroundings c! 
the creative matrix. When the painter Grace Ha; 
tigan observes "There's a time when what you'i: 
creating and the environment you're creating it ii 
come together," she is noting a similar poin; 
although Taoists would hold that they wei 
never separated in the first place. 

If we recognize that our total surrounding 
form the basis for our creative response, then v,i 
can emphasize the importance of community fc 
the individual's creative expression. "Creativit 
is a function of the collective life of an entij 
society" writes Joseph Margolis. Creativity is no 
simply a function of the individual, nor a sam 
tion of personal aggrandizement. Rather tha; 
foregrounding original talent or individui 
achievement, "Creativity must awaken evei 
human's consciousness to all humans," clairr, 
Robert Ginsberg. To be creative is to extend oi 
awareness into perspectives that are not cu 
rently our own. Opening up this conceptual sid 
of creativity affirms the value of human intern 
latedness and interaction. It also bridges th, 
aesthetic with the ethical: before we can actually 
the good in human community, we have to II 



ible to imagine the possible good. The sugges- 
:ion that creativity can join together the aesthetic 
md ethical may surprise us, but it shouldn't: the 
:oncern for the good is apparent in both the 
Christian and Chinese concepts of creation. Re- 
peatedly a Genesis narrative tells us how God 
ooked out upon His creation and saw it was 
pod. "Good change" is also the primary defini- 
:ion of Sheng. In both traditions creation is con- 
sidered constructive, valuable, and fitting. Our 
•econceptualization of creativity should likewise 
36 constructive, valuable, and fitting. 

Our renewed concept of creativity can incor- 
porate a human-heartedness and a human- 
houghtfulness. We can be attentive to the 
mportance of a caring response so that being 
esponse-able can become a precondition for 
)eing creative. By replacing the idea of talent 
vith the idea of response-ability, we change the 
ecus of our description. Talent's sense of in- 
iividual possession, extraordinary ability, and 
privileged gifted-ness is replaced by response- 
ibility's sense of shared interchange, ordinary 
ibility, and mutual giving-ness. Participation in 
:reative action would then be possible for all 
people, not just a select few. 

I n answering and co-authoring the 

I world we all share with others, we can 
rejuvenate and transform many life 
projects. As John Updike observes, 
"Creativity is a plus name for regular 
activity . . . Any activity becomes crea- 

1 five when the doer cares about doing 

t right, or better." The response-ability to do 
omething better implies that there is a potential 
mprovement waiting to be discovered in the 
uture. Because creativity offers us the freedom 
o turn from the limitations of the present to the 
Jossibilities of the future, Alfred North White- 
lead provocatively states, "Present creativity 
lows to us from the future." Creativity has more 
han the present orientation of production: it also 
las the future orientations of growth, genera- 
ion, and contribution. 

Anticipating the future is a project of edu- 
:ation. When we take on the educational work of 
leveloping creative response-ability, we help 
:ach other seriously question the nature of hu- 
nan experience, the basis of human value, and 
he process of community building. We consider 
he nearly paralyzing possibility that we are not 
ree and cannot positively affect our world. We 
)vercome our doubt. With admitted difficulty 




Janaan Hashim and Ingrid Erickson, both members of the class of 1989, 
are responsible for marketing a videotape to educate college students 
about AIDS. With the guidance of Bill DeLeeuiv and Ashton Trice, 
students in the College's Communications Institute are involved in all 
phases of production and distribution of the videotape. Funding has 
been provided by a grant from Blue Cross/Blue Shield, for this creative 
response to an international health crisis. 



we try to support the life-long task of learning to 
discern what is good. Together we evaluate the 
notions of power, control, privilege, and exclu- 
sion. We restore receptivity, contribute to mu- 
tual cooperation, and frequently reaffirm our 
will to change and be changed. In unexpected 
ways we nurture and encourage each other. And 
throughout it all we are happy with the vitality 
we feel. 

In reconsidering the concept of creativity, we 
have shifted away from the terms of irrational 
processes of thought, independent originality, 
and individual achievement. Our move has been 
to explore the alternatives of rational inquiry, 
interdependent response-ability, and the place 
of all people within the creative community — a 
composite diversity whose significant achieve- 
ments occur within dynamic and evolving 
traditions. 

With all its psychological, theological, social 
and educational aspects, creativity is a most com- 
plex concept. In many ways creativity is a diag- 
nostic concept: it indicates how we think about 
ourselves and our world. In other ways creativity 
is a prescriptive concept: it tells us how to value 
ourselves and our world. To engage our lives as 
creative challenges we need to understand what 
we hope to mean by creativity. So in order to 
envision the best of what we might become, we 
should continue to rethink creativity in artful 
and evocative ways. 

Ruth Porritt came to teach at Mary Baldivin in 1987. 
Aji instructor in philosophy, she is a Ph.D. candidate 
at Purdue University, where she carried her master's 
degree. She holds a bachelor's degree from John Carroll 
University. 



The Creative Response 



WHAT 



IS 



CREATIVITY? 



by James D. Lott 



W 



hen I was in high school, the 
sophomore class gave a play. 
I cannot remember the title, 
and I can remember very 
little about the plot. I do recall 
that it was about an odd fam- 
ily going on a picnic, and I 
also recall that all the characters had eccentrici- 
ties which established them both as types 
(cheerleader and nervous mother, for instance) 
and as foils for each other. We found the play 
hilarious — primarily, I think, because it showed 
us in exaggerated form images of ourselves and 
of people around us. Admittedly, we were not a 
terribly sophisticated audience, but we did have 
a keen eye for the obvious. 

I mention this play because the one thing I 
remember clearly about it is the character of the 



Poet. He was everyone's stereotypical creative!' 
artist: highly aesthetic in manner and dress (a 
beret, of course, and a blouse-like shirt) and! 
incredibly inept in the intense social situation 
provided by the picnic, except when he took 
center stage (literally) to recite his own verse. 
The verse, like the poet, was what we all ex- 
pected. It was full of moons and birds and treesi 
and wine and the sounds of distant violins, and 
he recited it all in a voice which hovered on the 
edge of tears. It surprised none of us that he did 
not end up with the cheerleader, though I seem 
to recall that the nervous mother thought he wastj 
nice. 11 

As I began to think about creativity and the! 
arts (particularly literature) for this article, thel 
poet in that play came to mind. I think in a dopey 
way he represents our social consensus about: 
the creative artist. Impractical, concerned with 
nature not for itself (as a scientist would be) but 
as it affects his extremely sensitive poetic anten- 
nae, the artist is a colorful something floating 
from one ecstatic experience to another: a human 
butterfly. Beautiful sometimes, but of very little 
use. 

Beyond caricature, the image of the poet asl 
dreamer has a long and even respectable history 
in Western thought. (I shall, by the way, be using 
the terms "poet," "artist," and "writer" inter- 
changeably.) Plato, no friend to poets, describes 
in the Ion the way the poet enters a mad frenzy tc 
write poetry, and in the Phaedrus he argues thai 
the poet in the act of creation is possessed by the 
power of the Muse and rendered mad. (So mad; 
in fact, is the poet that after the creative fit has 
departed, he can't tell what he himself means in 
his poem and needs a critic to inform him.) Plattl 
insists that the highest human endeavor is the 
search for truth, but he also insists that the way 
to truth is reason and that the poet's irrationa 
ecstasy renders him inferior to the philosopher) 
Little wonder that Plato's great work The Republk 
banishes poets from the perfect political state. 

In Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream' 
Theseus — obviously a student of Plato even or 
his wedding night — observes to his bride Hip 
polyta that "the lunatic, the lover, and the poet 
Are of imagination all compact." The major dif 
ference among them is in the object of thei 
imaginations: the madman sees devils whert 
there are none, the lover sees a beautiful womai 
in a hag (one wonders how Hippolyta reacts te 
that characterization of the lover given by he| 



niiWM^gii 



rand-new husband), and the poet sees "forms 
f things unknown" and "turns them to shapes, 
nd gives to airy nothing/ A local habitation and 

name." A minor difference between the poet 
nd the other two lunatics is that the poet writes 

all down. 

This image of poet/artist as ecstatic dreamer, 
ven of madman, can be either positive or nega- 
ve depending on whether one sees the poet/ar- 
st as trying to imitate what exists in nature or as 
reating something not in nature. Plato assumes 
Mt the poet imitates what exists already and 
nat poetic inspiration blurs the poet's vision of 
^ality. Even if the poet does manage to imitate 
orrectly, what is imitated is merely something 
1 the physical world, and the physical world, in 
lato's view, is itself a mere copy of reality, 
/hich exists in the eternal form of things, not in 
ne things themselves. Shakespeare (or at least 
heseus) assumes that the poetic imagination 
auses the poet to see what is not and that the 
loet is in the business of seeing and presenting 
lusion. (Note that Theseus uses the term "im- 
gination" in the sense of the fanciful, the 
imaginary.") 

I am oversimplifying, of course, but whether 
ne accepts Plato or Theseus, there is a problem: 
ither art reflects reality in some way ("art imi- 
ates Nature," to use the traditional formula) and 
loes it badly (as in Plato) or art has no relation- 
hip to Nature at all (as in Theseus). 

Thinkers at least as early as Aristotle recog- 
lized this problem and — to solve it — posited a 
lifferent image of the artist and the artistic en- 
leavor. In fact, if one's assumption is that the 
)oet/artist imitates or "mimics" Nature — rather 
han creating something wholly original and 
inique — and if one sees mimesis as something 
lositive, then a different image of the artist be- 
omes necessary: the artist as maker, or artisan, 
vho knows and follows the rules. 

In contrast to Plato's comments on art and 
loetry, Aristotle's Poetics and Horace's Art of 
I'oefry are written on the assumption that artistic 
rorks reflect a reality perceivable to everyone 
nd that there are certain guidelines which an 
rtist/poet should follow if the artistic imitation 
f reality is to be adequate. Horace's famous 
loem on poetry, for instance, begins by describ- 
-ig an imaginary painting which depicts a bi- 
arre figure: a human head, the neck of a horse, 
he plumage of a bird, and the tail of a fish. As 

uickly as he describes it, Horace says that of 



"The creative person — metaphorically speaking — 
stands always with one foot in the known. 
The other foot — sometimes tentatively, sometimes 
wildly — is always jutting forward into the 
unknown." 



course such a wild concoction would be laugh- 
able and that there are simple rules to prevent 
such excesses. (One wonders what Horace 
would say after a quick trot through a museum of 
modern art.) 

For students of English literature, the two 
attitudes — the artist as "maker" and the artist as 
inspired genius — may be exemplified in the 
contrast between the poets of the 18th century 
and those of the Romantic period. 

In Alexander Pope's Essay on Criticism, for 
instance, the assumption is that literature (like all 
art) derives from "Nature" and imitates it. The 
most famous couplet from the poem insists that 
the creation of something absolutely new is 
probably impossible (and, even if possible, un- 
desirable): "True Wit is Nature to advantage 
dressed,/ What oft was thought, but ne'er so well 
expressed." Given that assumption. Pope can 
provide a series of rules which the writer as 
technician can follow (avoid extremes, make the 
parts consonant with the whole, follow the ex- 
ample of the ancient writers, and so forth). 

In contrast, writers of the Romantic period 
describe poetry as something other than the 
imitation of Nature and depict the poet as some- 
thing distinctly superior to a craftsman who 
works hard to make good copies of nature. 
Poetry, according to Wordsworth, is "the spon- 
taneous overflow of powerful feeling." Instead 
of explaining rules, Wordsworth describes the 
experience whereby the poet remembers past 
feelings and, in a state of tranquillity, summons 
those feelings up again: poetry results not from 
technique but from emotion and memory. 
Wordsworth's friend Coleridge praises the indi- 
vidual vision — as opposed to the 18th century 
ideal of "what oft was thought" by all intelligent 
people — and the kind of originality which 
comes not from craft but from the "synthetic 
[that is, synthesizing] and magical power to 
which . . . [we] exclusively appropriate the name 
of Imagination." Shelley sees the poetic spirit. 



T 



because it is truly inspired by something outside 
itself, as superior to any other mode of percep- 
tion: "The mind in creation is as a fading coal, 
which some invisible influence, like an incon- 
stant wind, awakens to transitory brightness." 
Ironically, the Romantics, Shelley particularly, 
make use of Plato's portrait of the poet as in- 
spired while rejecting Plato's insistence that to be 
inspired in this way is bad, or at least inferior to 
reason as a way of understanding. 

If the Platonic/Romantic image of the artist is 
the source of the portrayal of "poet as dreamy 
wimp" in my high school play, the Aristotelian/ 
Neo-Classical image of the artist as technician 
has given us myths of the hard worker. Interest- 
ingly enough, these myths tend not to be about 
art and poetry, but about business (Horatio Al- 
ger) and science/technology (Thomas Edison's 
"Genius is Vw inspiration and Vw perspiration. "). 
here are in our thinking about the 
artist/writer, therefore, two ex- 
tremes, two ends of a spectrum: 
the dreamer whose imagination 
creates worlds unknown to ordi- 
nary people and the artisan 
whose hard work and adherence 
to the rules result in paintings, poems, or stories 
which the rest of us recognize as "true to 
reality." 

Student writers, and beginning writers in gen- 
eral, typically are schizophrenic in their attitudes 
towards the two extremes. As artists themselves 
they tend to identify with the "dreamer" end of 
the scale. Poems and stories come to them only 
in inspired moments — many young writers talk 
about their inability to write when they are not 
"in the mood" — and the first version of the 
poem or story is therefore sacred. Any revision 
makes it somehow less pure, less true to the 
original inspiration. Yet the same writer, when 
he or she reads a poem or story, may demand the 
kind of clarity which — in most cases — only 
extensive revision can bring. This is understand- 
able, for we all are much more patient with our 
own mental fuzziness than with that of our 
spouses, children, or colleagues. What happens 
in the development of writers — when, in fact, 
development occurs — is that they gain the abil- 
ity to read their own works as others would read 
them. When this happens, the writer begins to 
find revision more palatable: He or she, in fact, 
moves from one artistic self-image to another. 
I have drawn the contrast between the two 



images of the artist in bold strokes to emphasize 
the differences. Actually, there has always been 
in the "dreamer" image at least a suspicion thai 
creating art requires work, and there has always; 
been in the "artisan" image the implication thai 
hard work without inspiration results in correct! 
ness without life. Nevertheless, every age, in its^ 
thinking about creativity and art, has moved tc' 
one side or the other of the spectrum. 

Historical perspective tends to simplify thing; 
for us: Looking back over a couple of thousanc 
years gives us the sense that there is a patterr 
and that we can perceive it. When we look at our 
own times, however, issues become much more' 
complicated, partly because there is so mucl 
more going on that we are aware of. What artist;' 
thought 100 years ago is relatively easy to under' 
stand because we no longer remember 99% of it| 
what artists think today is not so easily subject tcb 
summary or categorizing. I 

Having said that, however, I'd like to try ij: 
contemporary response to the question I havtj 
been examining historically: what is creativity? 

I think most artists/writers would agree thai 
art reflects reality but that the artist's "creativity'! 
lies in his or her power to break down reality anc: 
reconstruct it. Art is neither pure fabrication no 
pure imitation; it is both. 

Perhaps the most important change which has 
taken place in our self-understanding over thil 
past 100 years is our increased awareness anc! 
knowledge of our individual internal realities. I 
do not mean that no one before the 20th centur 
recognized the power of our minds and emo' 
tions to color and alter our perception of th( 
world around us. The intensity of our introsped 
tion, our concern with our inner selves, is neverl 
theless part of the modern ethos. One does no' 
have to be a Freudian to understand this majo 
intellectual and cultural shift in perspective 
Artists and writers very rarely talk today abou 
"imitating reality" because "reality" for 20tl 
century men and women is different from th' 
"reality" assumed by Plato, Aristotle, Shake 
speare, and Wordsworth. 

Because reality has moved inward, artists ca 
no longer assume that there is an objective realit 
which is the same to everyone. The question I 
the artist depicting reality? no longer, therefore 
has any meaning (or at least it no longer has th' 
meaning which earlier thinkers assumed it had; 
Writers of fiction, poets, and visual artists alik 
show us a "reality" filtered through and change 



om* 



' their individual and necessarily subjective 
Tceptions. It is even true of some artists that 
hat is being imitated is the reality of their own 
bjectivity, images of their minds with little 
ference to the external world. 

I should admit here that in one way — 

I in the visual arts at least — it is pos- 
sible to talk about creativity which is 
non-imitative. If we can see Picasso as 
a painter who breaks down reality and 
— as a Cubist — reconstructs it in 
terms of shapes, we might think of the 



arks of Jackson Pollock in contrast as deriving 
eir excitement from a purely "painterly" rela- 
)nship of colors which refer to nothing outside 
emselves and therefore "mean" nothing: that 
what it is to be "non-representational." 
With this one exception, the modern artist/ 
riter does "imitate reality," though the reality 
litated is both the thing perceived and the act of 
■rception. 

I wish to define creativity, then, as the act of 
■rceiving which breaks down and reconstructs 
ality. I also wish to argue that it occurs through 
e power of metaphor. 

Towards the conclusion of his Poetics, Aristotle 
)tes, almost off-handedly, . . . "the greatest 
ing by far is to have a command of metaphor, 
lis alone cannot be imparted by another; it is 
e mark of genius — for to make good meta- 
lors implies an eye for resemblances" (XXII, 9, 
itcher's translation). 

Anyone who has had a class in literature 
lows that metaphor compares two unlikes. 
'pically, we discuss metaphor on the verbal 
rel alone, and we learn to associate it with 
)etry: in fact, we often assume that metaphori- 
1 language is one of the elements separating 
>oetic" language from "real" language. This is, 
I shall try to demonstrate, a false and mis- 
ading assumption which unnecessarily re- 
ricts our understanding of metaphor, and of 
eativity. 

"There's not a budding boy or girl this day/ But 
got up and gone to bring in May": so the 17th 
ntury poet Robert Herrick, in Corinna's Going 
Maying, describes the youth who are "May- 
g" (gathering May flowers) as themselves 
'udding," and thus establishes the similarity 
'tween them and the flowers. "Sudden a 
ought came like a full-blown rose,/ Flushing 
s brow, and in his pained heart/ Made purple 
)t": so Keats describes the agony of the frus- 




Outlets for creativity abound at Mary Baldwin College. Here directors 
of student productions - all Mary Baldwin students - take their turns 
on stage. 



trated lover Porphyro in The Eve of St. Agnes by 
associating the color of the rose not only with the 
visible redness of his brow but with the hidden 
"purple riot" of his heart. For Emily Dickinson, 
the snake is "A narrow Fellow in the Grass"; for 
Wordsworth, the "winds that will be howling" 
are in the quiet evening "up-gathered now like 
sleeping flowers"; for W.H. Auden, the inevi- 



qli. 



table passage of time is heard as "The glacier 
knocks in the cupboard,/ The desert sighs in the 
bed." 

Poetic metaphor, then, shows us what exists, 
but it does so by connecting "what exists" to 
something else which also exists and thus creat- 
ing a new reality. Metaphor, in other words, 
fuses two realities to create a third. 

Beyond poetry, our language, our power to 
name and therefore to know, is metaphor: most 
words are, at root, images, and most of our 
concepts are metaphors connecting abstractions 
with the concrete world from which we cannot 
escape. The sentence I have just written, for 
instance, seems abstract but actually uses meta- 
phors of space ("Beyond poetry"), nurturance 
and origin ("at root"), and imprisonment ("from 
which we cannot escape"). It is even possible to 
argue that there could be no connection between 
the physical world and our mental worlds with- 
out metaphor, that language itself is a metaphor 
for reality. 

In an even more general sense, however, met- 
aphor may be thought of as the connecting 
power of the mind, the mental ability to see that 
one thing is like another. It is, therefore, the 
ability to catch resemblances among the past, the 
present, and the future; between what we have 
known and what we could have known; be- 
tween the "real" and the "imagined." 

I want to try to make this clear, and I hope I'll 
be forgiven for drawing on my own experience 
as a writer to do so. 

When I was a child, I lived in a town in which 
there was a river crossed by a train trestle, a place 
we generally had sense enough to stay away 
from. Once, though, at the end of a long hike on 
a hot day, some friends and I decided to walk 
across it so we could get home quicker. Just as we 
hopped off the end of the thing, we heard a train 
coming, and we shivered in the realization that 
we could have been caught in the middle: it did 
have a walkway, but we were ail convinced, as 
we watched the train chug by, that, had we not 
made it across, we would have been shaken off 
by the vibrations. Many years later, I wrote a 
story called "Sunday with the World at War," 
about a little boy during World War II who ex- 
periences "grown-up" fright for the first time in 
his life. As I worked on that story, the train 
trestle from my childhood kept getting in my 
mind, and I finally saw the connection between 
the boy's fear and the trestle. In the story, the 



boy finds he cannot set foot on the trestle, an, 
his father has to come across it to lead him home! 
Now, I am not the boy in the story, and th 
trestle in my childhood is not the trestle in th| 
story (though they look alike in my mind). In th 
story, the reality of the "real" trestle is broke 
down and reconstructed to become a differer 
reality: the "real" trestle and the "imaginary 
trestle have a metaphorical relationship whic 
creates that new reality. 

I f we think of metaphor as the power t 

I break down and reconstruct reality b 
seeing resemblance and making cor 
nections, then it gives us a way t 
think about creativity which goes be! 
yond the dichotomies of "origina 
ity/imitation" which I described at th 



beginning. 

What metaphor does is paradoxical: it show 
us what we know and what we have not knowr 
and it does both at the same time. It gives us th 
pleasure of recognition and the shock of the neM 
simultaneously. To make metaphor, then, is i 
the largest sense to recognize that two things -' 
formerly perceived as separate, quite likel 
never even thought of together — are alike i 
certain ways. And when that likeness is estab 
lished, nothing is the same; reality has bee 
altered. Creativity is the power to move from th 
known into the unknown through metaphor anj 
thus to perceive and create reality at the sam 
time. 

The unfortunate Poet in my high school pla 
was all clothing and manner: he was a slave t 
the stereotype which we had in our minds ani 
which he represented. He aped reality (or th 
consensus which passed for reality), and he coil 
firmed our prejudices about what the poet is. H 
had both feet firmly planted in the known. Th 
creative person — metaphorically speaking - 
stands always with one foot in the known. Th 
other foot — sometimes tentatively, sometime 
wildly — is always jutting forward into the ur 
known. The Poet in the play merely seemed craz; 
the creative person — remember my metaphc 
— is truly unbalanced. 

James D. Lott, Dean of the College and Professor i 
English, came to Mary Baldwin in 1964. Dr. Lo 
earned a doctorate in philosophy from the University ' 
Wisconsin. A native of Tennessee, Dr. Lott earned h 
bachelor's degree from the University of Tennessee an 
a master's degree from Vanderbilt University. j 



w^^ 



The Creative Response 



— I onsider a standard study in the 

C educational psychology of the 
relationship between humor and 
creativity: one group of students 
watches a comic film while a sec- 
ond group watches an informa- 

I tional film. Afterward, both 

;roups are given a "creativity" task, such as 
elaborating a series of diamond shapes into pic- 
ures or making up as many sentences as they 
:an think of which contain two given words. 
Students who have viewed the humorous film 
vill come up with more elaborations, and more 
)f their elaborations will be judged to be creative 
han their peers who watched the informational 
ilm. 
What's going on here? 

The plain answer is that we don't know for 
;ure. Both creativity and humor are troublesome 
ireas in the study of education. In both areas 
here has been much more speculation than 
;ood research, and the speculation on both top- 
es runs the whole gamut. Some authors, for 
example, believe that individual differences in 
hese abilities are innate — we either are lucky 
inough to be born with a sense of humor or with 
hat quality we call creativity, in the same way 
ve are destined to be blonde or brunette, or we 
ire not; others believe that being funny or cre- 
itive is entirely a matter of learning. Many 
vriters (and most teachers) believe that while 
'ou may be naturally funny or naturally creative, 
ve can help nature along, just as Clairol can help 
IS overcome the limitations of innate hair color. 
Creativity is generally regarded as a valuable 
ikill. We apply the label "creative" to people 
)nly as a compliment, but there is little agree- 
nent on what we mean by it. Psychologists have 
lefined creativity in terms of two interrelated 
kills: the ability to produce a lot of ideas (fluency) 
md the ability to produce rare, unusual, or even 
iometimes bizarre ideas (infrequency). If a person 
ust has a lot of ideas, we might call that person 
'smart," or even "brilliant," but we probably 
vouldn't want to call her "creative." If a person 
)nly had a unique idea rarely (like once every 
)ther decade), we also might not be willing to 
abel her "creative" (although in areas such as 
Jure science, medicine, or mathematics, two or 
hree unique contributions in a lifetime might be 
exceptional). 

There is a further quality that is often added to 
his list of requirements for the designation of 



CREATIVITY, 



HUMOR, 



AND LEARNING 



by Ashton D. Trice 



creativity: the ideas have to be useful, sane, or 
understandable. People who perform well on 
standard assessments of creativity are much 
more likely to develop psychosis than noncre- 
ative people. Schizophrenia is often associated 
with a "flight of ideas," and manic depressives 
and paranoiacs make highly infrequent re- 
sponses. The student who makes a lot of unusual 
responses is often called "stupid," or — and this 
might be of interest — be said to be "clowning 
around." 

Being funny is not always so valued. Although 
virtually everyone will say that they have a 
"sense of humor," most everyone will want to 
put limitations on being funny. In our research 
during the 1988 Spring semester at Mary Bald- 
win College, we surveyed students and com- 
munity members concerning what they found 
funny, and what they did not consider appropri- 
ate occasions or topics for humor. Every person 
in our survey said there were some things that 
should not be the topic of jokes or some occa- 
sions when humor was inappropriate. Of inter- 
est here, was the stark split on humor in the 
classroom. About a fourth of the students 
surveyed indicated that they very much enjoyed 
humor from their professors, while another 
fourth indicated that they found it very inap- 
propriate for a teacher to tell jokes either unre- 
lated to the content of the course or about the 
subject matter. Evaluation of textbooks indicates 
that while a given student may "like" textbooks 
with humor in them better than those which are 
entirely serious, a substantial proportion of stu- 
dents rate humorous textbooks less scholarly 
than those without humor. 



49- 



G 



etting back to the original exam- 
ple, we need to ask three ques- 
tions: why would a humorous 
experience lead to more creative 
responses; how can humor be 
introduced into the curriculum 
to produce creative responses 
by students and thereby meet our educational 
goals; and, finally, what "real world" pay-offs 
are there for teaching kids to be either funny or 
creative? 1 think in a very real way the answers to 
these questions are the same. 

I would like to make two assumptions about 
creativity: 1) All of us are at least occasionally 
creative, and 2) Because most of us are not very 
creative, when we encounter a student (or a 
daughter or son or a fellow worker) who's doing 
something unusual, we don't really know what 
to make of what he or she is doing. We ask 
ourselves, "Are they being creative or are they 
being silly?" (Actually, they might be both!) Let's 
think through a few examples: 

One day in geometry class, our teacher asks us 
to prove the Pythagorean Theorem. Let's say we 
forget the elegant, standard, seven-step proof, 
but we think through the problem from another 
perspective, and arrive at the proof after a labori- 
ous 21 steps. What happens? We get a "C-" for 
our effort. Perhaps if the teacher had been privy 
to the processes we went through, he may have 
at least complimented us on our originality, but 
in the demands of grading a hundred exams, all 
he noticed is that we didn't learn the proof he 
took so much effort in trying to teach us. 

Let's say that in a music class we are assigned 
to write four-part harmony for a hymn tune. We 
are struck with this impish idea that we should 
ramble through several key changes on the way 
to the final "Amen" in the tonic key: we get a big 
red "F" on the score paper and are required to 
repeat the exercise, "correctly." Here the teacher 
was trying to teach the rules of 19th Century 
harmony, and our class exercise gave no indi- 
cation that we had mastered the assigned mate- 
rial. Virtually every major composer (and every 
minor one, no doubt) has had the same 
experience. 

At a marketing staff meeting for an interior 
design company that caters to traditional tastes, 
a new member of the firm suggests a zany TV 
promotional campaign that pokes fun at the 
company's staid image by featuring a character 
jumping up and down maniacally on an elegant 



Chinese Chippendale dining room suite. Eye- 
brows are elevated, and the meeting turns to e 
more respectable idea without comment on hisi 
idea. 

So, you've made a creative response anc 
you've gotten bashed! Unless you are extraordi 
narily creative (or altogether insensitive to wha 
those around you think), such experiences wil 
probably result in your hiding your creativity the: 
next time you have an occasion to use it. Yoi; 
can't remember the right proof? Leave the ques 
tion blank. You have an idea in music class; yoi 
might write it out, but you hand in the "right' 
harmonization. You have a goofy idea in a staf 
meeting; you keep it to yourself. So, what car 
humor do to improve the situation? 

There are three theories about what humo 
does. The first theory is that humor (anci 
particularly laughter) causes a biological relaxa; 
tion response. This relaxation response, anc} 
other physiological responses (including ar 
analgesic consequence of laughter and even per 
haps an enhancement of the immune system 
have led to a lot of recent speculation that humo; 
and laughter are therapeutic. This stress reduc 
tion ability of humor is why some of us laugh ii 
very troubled times. Perhaps this is why mildb 
amusing comments at a funeral become hilariou 
to some people. If you're nervous, tell yourself . 
joke. I think that the reason after-dinner speak 
ers always start with a joke is not only to relax thi 
members of the audience (who are stressed 
about the possibility of another boring after-din 
ner speaker) but also to relax themselves. If stu 
dents are too stressed to attempt origina 
thinking, a joke or other humorous activit' 
might help them relax enough to tap thei 
creativity. 

The second theory is that humor changes ou 
emotional feelings about certain topics; you can'i 
be amused and frightened at the same time. B;' 
repeatedly applying humor to a threatenin; 
topic, you gradually come to perceive the topic a 
non-threatening. We exploited the emotion 
changing nature of humor in a study of "math 
anxious" students at MBC who were facin; 
learning a good deal of statistics in general psy 
chology. We assigned some of the anxious stu 
dents to a section that stressed their basic abilit 
and the easiness of statistics, while others wer' 
put in a group that poked fun at the whol 
process of learning statistics (even the problem 
were sort of jokes). Those in the humor sectio; 



■«■ 



scored higher on the final exam, attended more 
review sessions, and attempted more problems 
jn the final exam than those who were re- 
peatedly told that their ability matched the diffi- 
:ulty of the task. On a more everyday level, by 
ntroducing humor into the classroom the 
:eacher signals the student that it's "okay" to 
express his or her unusual ideas: this is play- 
time, and nothing really bad will happen if you 
;ay (or draw or act out or sing) something that no 
jne expects. [This theory may seem very much 
ike the first theory, but the biological theory 
jnly accounts for temporary changes in physical 
stress, while the emotional theory attempts to 
account for permanent changes in more complex 
emotional states.] 

The third theory is that humor allows us to 
think about topics in new ways. The classic ex- 
ample of this approach to humor is the advice to 
think of a person interviewing you for a job in his 
underwear: this allows you to think of the inter- 
wewer as just another guy, rather than as the 
powerbroker who holds your entire life in his 
hands. 

Each of these theories would explain why 
tumor allows us to express our "original" 
houghts: by reducing stress, changing an inhib- 
ting emotional state to a freeing one, or by 
:hanging our normal ways of thinking about a 
:opic, humor allows us to express our novel 
:houghts — or may actually encourage us to have 
:hem. On a more practical level, a teacher who 
illows you to laugh and joke in class may also be 
perceived as the kind of teacher who will allow 
y^ou to express an unusual point of view or to try 
3ut a "ridiculous" idea. 

Like the people in our survey, most teachers 
"lave sacred cows about which they don't want to 
lear cow jokes, and like most professionals, 
academics believe that you have to pay your 
dues before you get to break "the rules." 1 think 
that the perception of professors as joyless, fun- 
less pedants is as wrong as the image that profes- 
sors should be clowns performing in order to 
3ring their students into paroxysms of mirth and 
creativity. As the victim of a Classical education, 
I feel that, as in all things, the Golden Mean of 
moderation pertains. 

Humor also lets students know that there is 
some fun, pleasure, or joy in a topic: my least 
favorite comment from students is "This is bor- 
ing. " Something can't be funny and boring at the 
same time. Humor helps us get over rough aca- 



"Humor is not for every educational occasion. 
Then again, neither is creativity: There is always 
room for diligent, hard work and mastering the 
wisdom of the past. Certainly, though, there is 
time for the fun and the new, as well." 



demic times. If the definitions by the children 
who were the subjects in my dissertation weren't 
so amusing {"Cats have tails and whiskers. They 
eat cat food and poop in flower beds."), 1 might 
not have finished. Humor is not for every educa- 
tional occasion; then again, neither is creativity: 
there is always room for diligent hard work and 
mastering the wisdom of the past, but there is 
certainly time for the fun and the new as well. 

By using humor, among other means, profes- 
sors attempt to enhance the creativity of their 
students, not just so that they become creative 
students, but so that they also become creative 
human beings. The college classroom can be a 
place where every student learns to trust her 
originality enough to express it, to unlearn all the 
baggage developed from experiences where 
friends, parents, teachers, and co-workers have 
inhibited her original thought by telling her that 
her ideas aren't "right." 

We are certainly living in a time when "right" 
ideas are not working: raising the drinking age 
hasn't stemmed the tide of teenage drinking and 
driving; high-minded sex education hasn't 
broken the back of AIDS; serious legislation has 
not stemmed the thinning of the ozone; a six- 
year dose of "trickle-down" economics didn't 
solve the balance of payment problem. Perhaps 
it is time for a little foolish, creative thinking on 
these — and other — matters, that might begin 
by giving a few college students permission to 
think crazy thoughts for fifty minutes at a time. 

Dr. Trice, who came to Mary Baldwin in 1986, is an 
assistant professor in the psychology department. He 
earned a doctorate in education from West Virginia 
University. He is a graduate of Davidson College and 
holds a master's degree from Hollins College. 

Kim Elliott, an '88 graduate of MBC, assisted Dr. 
Trice with the research described in this article. Ms. 
Elliott is a graduate student in psychology at the 
University of Richmond. 



■#pi 



ALUMNAE 

NEWS 



Alumnae Association President 

Anita Thee Graham '50 




Just Keeping In Touch 



Now that fall is here, my days seem to 
be busier and busier. . .and Thanks- 
giving and Christmas are just around 
the corner. There is much to do and I 
am trying to choose wisely how I 
spend my time. I know that you, too, must have many 
demands on your energies and hours, but renewing 
your ties with our alma mater will prove most worth- 
while. I urge you to attend any Mary Baldwin Chapter 
meeting in your area. You will learn firsthand what is 
happening at Mary Baldwin, will be in touch with 
other alumnae, and, I hope, will come away newly 
excited about our alma mater. And, I ask you to 
contact our alumnae who haven't been "in touch" for 
awhile and ask them to go with you. 

One of my goals as President of the Alumnae Asso- 
ciation is to seethe number of active alumnae double; 
I need you to help accomplish this. Will you help me? 
If you are already active, do encourage others to 
participate as well. And if you're not, please join us. 
We have much to offer, but so do you, the more you 
give of yourself to the Alumnae Association, the better 
the Association can serve the College and the alum- 
nae community. 

In the years that I hove been active in the Alumnae 
Association, we have tried hard to develop new pro- 
grams and services. I am extremely excited about a 
new service which is now available to you. Through a 
special arrangement with Sovran Bank of Virginia, 
you can now have a Mary Baldwin MasterCard. The 
card has been designed exclusively for the Mary 



Baldwin Alumnae Association and offers some ver; 
special benefits. 

There is no membership fee for the first year, and, i; 
subsequent years, it will be only |1 8.00 annually. Jh' 
Mary Baldwin MasterCard also has a low variabl* 
annual interest rate, which is currently 16.25%. Thi, 
competitive rate is much lower than that charged b 
many other credit cards. The minimum credit lin, 
available is $1,500. Of course, you must meet th' 
credit qualifications established by Sovran. 

Each time you use your Mary Baldwin MasterCarc 
you will help enhance the visibility of the College; 
telling the world that you attended Mary Baldwin. I 
addition, the Alumnae Association benefits each tim, 
you make a purchase using your Mary Baldwi 
MasterCard. 

If you have not already received detailed informc 
tion about the Mary Baldwin MasterCard, you wi 
receive it in the mail soon. I encourage you to tak 
advantage of this special new program, which bene 
fits both you and the Alumnae Association. This is a 
easy, new way to support our College, and, of course 
it will be easy to do some Christmas shopping with th 
Virginia Sampler using your new Mary Baldwi 
MasterCard. 

Mary Baldwin people have always been specie 
people in their outreach and support of each other., 
felt this when I visited in high school, I knew it fir; 
hand as a college student, and I continue to feel , 
now. I thank you. j 



tssmxs.]t^!cmi!imm 



Crista Cabe, the new Executive Director of 
the Alumnae Activities Office, began 
work on August 1 . Three weeks later, as I 
interviewed her, I was pleased with how 
much she already knew about the Alum- 
ce Association, and with how "at home" she seemed 
3 be. 

"You have to realize," she said, "that this is my 
ome. I am a native of the Shenandoah Valley. Fur- 
lermore, I have known MBC faculty and alumnae for 
IS long as I can remember and hove always held a 
leap affection and respect for Mary Baldwin." 

Crista claims Margaret and Fletcher Collins as a 
econd set of parents and credits them with inspiring 
er interests in the arts and for establishing Mary 
loldwin as a center for the cultural life of the area, 
he has been a part of that cultural life from an early 
ige. When she was seven, she acted Roc in Winnie 
he Pooh, directed by Robbins Gates at Oak Grove, 
oter, Connie Atkins ('72) directed her in a play. As an 
idult, Crista worked with ShenanArts, a local cultural 
irganization. 

Crista graduated from William and Mary in 1982. 
ihe was an English major and was elected to both Phi 
lata Kappa and Omicron Delta Kappa. She also 
lolds an A.M. in English from the University of 
Ihicago. 

Crista's love of the theater landed her a job from 
984 to 1986 as Director of Audience Development 
/ith Court Theatre, a professional equity theater af- 
iliated with the University of Chicago. That associ- 
ition led, in 1 986, to her becoming Program Director 
1 the Office of Alumni Relations at the University of 
Ihicogo. In this capacity she acted as chief liaison to 
17,000 alumni, managing a large budget, planning 
ind implementing reunion weekends, supervising 
olunteers and training them through workshops. 

One of Crista's priorities is to meet as many alum- 
ice as she can as quickly as she can. By the end of her 
irst month she hod met and worked with alumnae in 
Itounton, Richmond, Charlottesville, and Columbia, 
i.e. In early September, she visited alumnae in five 
:ities in Texas. Obviously travel is taking a large part 
)f her time during this first year. 

As we talked about her philosophy of alumnae 
iffairs, she said, "Alumnae are a major part of the 
lollege community and should be treated as such, 
hay should be informed, their opinions should be 
]sked, and their suggestions should be carefully con- 
idered. At the same time, they should be expected to 
)ull their own weight." 

As a means of increasing involvement of alumnae, 
ha has begun looking at the constituencies we are 
low serving. She asks, "Why are we reaching some 
)roups and not others? Which programs work and 
vhich do not?" Crista plans to keep the programs that 
ire working and add new ones as needs arise. 



Crista Cabe 
To Direct 
Alumnae 
Activities 



She also plans to look at the structures of the chap- 
ters and their leadership. She wants to find ways of 
developing leadership so that one or two people do 
not have to do all the work, and she wants chapters to 
initiate programs they are interested in, not limiting 
activities solely to those the College asks them to do. 
"I believe that there ore many ways for alumnae to be 
involved with the College besides simply attending 
chapter functions. One 
of my tasks will be to 
help to develop new 
ways of reaching alum- 
nae who do not have a 
chapter in their area." 

When I asked Crista 
about her response to 
her first three weeks on 
campus, she became 
very animated and en- 
thusiastically described 
a number of observa- 
tions: "I was impressed 
with the Alumnae Of- 
fice and the personnel 
from the moment I 
walked in the door on 
August 1. Everyone has 
been warm and wel- 
coming. The goals that 
President Tyson and 
John Rice, our Vice 
President for Institu- 
tional Advancement, have set forth are ones that I 
share. With their backing and the enthusiasm and the 
cooperation of the Alumnae Board, I think we will 
have exciting years." 

Having talked with Crista for only a short time, I 
agree that there are exciting times ahead for the 
Alumnae Association under her leadership. 

Crista, welcome home. 

— Efhel M. Smeak 




•49^ 



Legacies and Parents 
Honored at Luncheon 



Nine legacies, all members of the brand 
new Class of 1992, were honored, 
along with their alumnae relatives, at 
a luncheon on September 1 . President 
Tyson and the Alumnae Office staff 
were on hand to welcome the new students and fami- 
lies. The porch of the Alumnae House was the perfect 
spot for those who attended to enjoy a break from 
unpacking; festive decorations in the class colors — 
yellow and purple — added to the cheery, relaxed 
atmosphere, and each new student was given an 
African violet — of course, a purple one — to fake 
back to her dormitory room. 

Legacies who came to the luncheon were Jill Bal- 
four of Richmond, daughter of Jane Coleman Balfour 
'62; Beth Bowles of Oakton, daughter of Barbara 
Brown Bowles '68; Lauren Gantly of Sands Point, 
N.Y., daughter of Susan Mulford Gantly '66; Merritt 
Gibbons of Paris, Texas, daughter of Judy Merritt 
Gibbons; Nancy Cornelia Thackston of Charlotte, 




Nancy Cornelia Tliaxton 
'92 enjoys a legacy 
lunctieon. Top right: 
Cornelia Guest Moffett 
'28, grandmottier of 
Nancy Thaxton, attended 
the luncheon along with 
Nancy's parents. Below: 
Box lunches and beautiful 
weather were a hit with 
Sue Hook Riley '65 and 
Sarah Eschinger '92. 
Bottom: President Tyson, 
Carroll Oliver Roach '84, 
Elizabeth Dann Purdy 
'86, Amber Purdy '92 
relax at legacy luncheon. 




System Error 

During the conversion from one computer 
system to anothier, we are experiencing a num- 
ber of problems. Tfie "gremlins" in our new 
system may cause your name and address or 
that of a relative to be printed incorrectly, or you 
may receive multiple copies of publications. 

Eventually, we will have everything running 
smoothly. In tfie meantime, let us know if we 
need to make corrections. Please contact the 
Office of College Relations, Mary Baldwin Col- 
lege, Staunton, VA 24401. 




N.C., granddaughter of Cornelia Quarles Moffett o\ 
Staunton; Amber Purdy of Charlottesville, daughtei 
of Elizabeth Dann Purdy '86; Sarah Eschinger of An-I 
napolis, MD, daughter of Sue Hook Riley '65; Poll) 
Satterfield of Lewisburg, WV, daughter of Betsey 
Gallagher Satterfield '66; and Lee Wallace of Rich- 
mond, daughter of Douglas Laughon Wallace '62. 




Lee Johnston Foster '75 and Carroll Oliver Roach '84, 
Director of Chapter Development pause for the cam- 
era during a party honoring Lee's six years at MBCas 
Executive Director of Alumnae Activities. 



iTrmgigM 



Virginia L. Lester Scholarship 



In 1 985, the Alumnae Association instituted the 
Virginia L. Lester Scholarship in honor of the 
service and leadership of the seventh President 
of Mary Baldwin College. This $2,500 scholar- 
ship was established from the proceeds of the 
^ery first promotion of the Virginia Sampler Project of 
he Alumnae Association. Awarded annually, this 
icholarship is presented to a student who is an 
alumna legacy and who has demonstrated academic 
excellence and strong leadership abilities. 

Emilie Jo Mehrtens became the fourth recipient of 
he Lester Scholarship during hlomecoming/Com- 
nencement '88 Weekend. Emilie is the daughter of 
.elio Jo Hook '48. " I was truly honored to receive this 
;cholarship and feel that it was also an honor for my 
nother," said Emilie. 

A rising senior and psychology major, Emilie finds 
he area of child psychology fascinating. She plans to 



supplement her psychology studies by earning teach- 
er's certification. Future plans include working with 
nursery school or elementary school children. 

She maintains an outstanding academic record 
while holding two jobs which help to support her 
education. During the academic year, she works as a 
student assistant in the Registrar's Office, where she 
is highly regarded. She also works off-campus as a 
waitress at Country Cookin' Restaurant. She spent the 
summer working at King's Dominion in the cash con- 
trol/accounting department. 

Emilie has a passion for music. She is a trombonist 
and is a member of the Staunton Stonewall Brigate 
Bond and the Waynesboro Players Musical Ensem- 
ble. She is also a former member of the Mary Baldwin 
choir. 

Emilie represents the continuing tradition of excel- 
lence among our students and alumnae. 




Mary Francis 

Dudley Schmid 

1918-1988 



Fran Schmid '40 died suddenly in her home on 
August 12, 1988. Since 1940 she had worked at 
Mary Baldwin in a number of capacities, most 
recently as Research Associate in the Develop- 
ment Office, the position she held otthe time of her 
death. 



"Fran Schmid gave most of her working 
years to her alma mater in dedicated 
service. Orphaned in early childhood, 
and beset with health problems, she met 
life with courage, faith, and goodwill." 

— Dr. Thomas H. Grafton 




Emilie Mehrtens 



■i#- 



CHAPTERS IN 
ACTION 



Baltimore 

The Baltimore Alumnae Chapter hosted a picnic 
and silent auction in June at the home of Sara Poul- 
ston Tompkins '81 . 

Charleston, West Virginia 

Charleston alumnae attended a luncheon with Dr. 
John T. Rice, Vice-President of Institutional Advance- 
ment and Carroll Oliver Roach '84, director of Chap- 
ter Development at the Edgewood Country Club. This 
event was hosted by Peggy Herscher Hitchman '40. 

Charlotte 

In July, the Charlotte Alumnae Chapter hosted a 
summer social at the home of Mary Shuford '83 with 
Carroll Oliver Roach '84. 




Mary Wray Wiggins '81 , Ann Lewis '53, and Mary Shuford 
'83 enjoy themselves at the Charlotte Alunnnae Chapter 
party. 



Charlottesville 

in August, the Charlottesville Alumnae Chapter 
held a planning meeting and dinner with Carroll 
Oliver Roach '84 to discuss plans for the 1988-89 
year. 



Columbia 

The Columbia Alumnae Chapter hosted a cocktail 
party in honor of the new Executive Director of Alum- 
nae Activities, Crista R. Cabe, and the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Alumnae Board. Alumnae Association 
President, Anita Thee Graham '50, and her husband, 
Jimmy, hosted this August event. Also attending were 
Carroll Oliver Roach '84 and Katherine Lichtenburg, 
Director of Alumnae Admissions. 

Kansas City 

Kansas City alumnae and friends gathered in June: 
for a cocktail party at the home of former parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles C. Oliver. Attending from the Col- 
lege was Carroll Oliver Roach '84. Zoe Kerbey 
Holmes '70 helped organize this event. 




I. 



\ 



Donna Davis Browne '51 and her mother, Frances Gottei 
Davis '23 visit during the Alumnae party in Kansas City. 



i«0- 



MARY BALDWIN 
COLLEGE 




ANNUAL FUND 
REPORT 
1987-1988 



A MESSAGE FROM DR. CYNTHIA H. TYSON 

As a record 278 new students begin their fall 
classes here at Mary Baldwin, I pause to salute 
you, the supporters of the College, for being 
Instrumental in our success. Your contributions 
to the 1987-88 Annual Fund, detailed In the 
pages that follow, are gifts that build. Every 
corner of the campus has been touched by the 
Annual Fund: faculty salaries and development, 
computer equipment, library facilities and 
acquisitions, laboratory and athletic equipment 
are enhanced by your generosity. 

And truly generous you have been! The 
1987-88 Annual Fund report that follows 
demonstrates the special feelings that Mary 
Baldwin's alumnae and friends have for this 
extraordinary place. This year has brought 
continued progress to Mary Baldwin, as well as 
record contributions. 

The 1987-88 academic year was remarkable 
for the many successes and national recog- 
nition the College achieved. The Annual Fund 
also celebrates a parallel success story. 
However, as we stand poised for the Sesqul- 
centennlal Celebration in 1992, we must not 
look only to the past for Inspiration and pride. 
Indeed, the next 150 years may be the finest 
for Mary Baldwin with your continued support. 

Because 1988-89 Is an important year for 
Mary Baldwin, we have created a National 
Committee for the Annual Fund headed by Dr. 
Thomas H. and Dean Martha S. Grafton. I am 
pleased to have such able leadership In place 
to guide the Annual Fund. I am certain that 
next year's report will continue to show the 
growth that this College merits and will need to 
meet current and future challenges. 

Thank you again for your support, and for 
your gift that builds not only growth, but also 
quality. 

Sincerely, 

Cynthia H. Tyson 

President 

Mary Baldwin College 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



THE MARY JULIA BALDWIN SOCIETY 

Mary Julia Baldwin Society members extend the leadership that builds the pathways to the College's 
future growth. Their contributions of $10,000 and more provide the cornerstone for Mary Baldwin 
College's Annual Fund. Progress, observed in every aspect of the College, is imbued by their 
commitment and generosity. 




Caroline Rose Hunt '43 



1985-86 

7 
$276,213 

Dr. and Mrs. John W. Deming 

Bertie Murphy Deming '46 
Margaret Hunt Hill '37 

Communities Foundation of Texas 
Caroline Rose Hunt '43 
Bishop and Mrs. Christoph Keller, Jr. 

Caroline Murphy Keller '42 

Murphy Oil 
Marguerite Fulwiler Livy '17 



1986-87 

8 
$287,798 



1987-88 

10 
$315,766 



Mr. and Mrs. Don D. Montgomery 
Patty Joe Mahony Montgomery '37 

William G. Pannill 

W. Thomas Rice 

The Virginia Foundation for Independent 
Colleges 

Margaret C. Woodson Foundation 



THE HILL TOP CLUB 

Members of The Hill Top Club provide Annual Fund support between $5,000 and $9,999 to the ' 

College. Their investment of time, talent and resources is a vital component in providing quality 
education for tomorrow's leaders. Hill Top Club members' partnership for excellence with the College 
is gratefully acknowledged below by the College community. 



1985-86 

11 
$56,037 

Mr. and Mrs. Burke C, Baker III 
Betty Beasley Fiedler '49 
Helen K. Groves 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Hayne Hipp 

Anna Kate Reid Hipp '63 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Luck III 

Luck Stone Foundation, Incorporated 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Lutken, Sr. 

Melissa Turner Lutken '46 



1986-87 

13 
$64,658 



1987-88 

13 
$70,476 



Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mclntyre, Jr. 

Staunton Insurance Agency 
R. R. Smith 

Synod of the Mid-Atlantic 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Dillard Teer 

Mildred Roycrofl Teer '44 
Martha A. Woolverton '51 



THE FOUNDER'S CLUB 

Members of The Founder's Club contribute between $2,500 and $4,999 to the Annual Fund. The 
friendship and confidence of these leaders is most appreciated by the Mary Baldwin College 
students, faculty and staff. 



1985-86 

12 
$32,646 

Martha Booth Bernhardt '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Broyles 
Ella Durr Buck '50 
Estate of Fannie Royster Cooke 
Dean S. Edmonds Foundation 
Katherine Dyer Dudley '36 
Betty Gray Duff '54 

Garland Gray Foundation, Incorporated 
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund B. Fitzgerald 
Mrs. T. A. Grant 



1986-87 
20 

$57,547 



1987-88 

18 
$57,118 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Hull 

Nancy Rowe Hull '64 
Shirley Haynes Hunter '24 
Shearer Troxell Luck '63 
Charlotte Jackson Lunsford '51 
Mr. and Mrs. P. William Moore, Jr. 
Jane Frances Smith '37 
R. Wallace Rosen Trust 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis S. Waldrop 

Harriett Middleton Waldrop '48 
J. B. Wine and Son, Incorporated 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



THE PRESIDENT'S ASSOCIATES 

Members of The President's Associates contribute between $1 ,000 and $2,499 to the Annual Fund. 
These benefactors provide crucial leadership through their generosity, sustaining the important work 
of the College. 



1985-86 

102 
$113,417 

Anonymous 

VIr. and Mrs. H. Ross Arnold III 

Claire Lewis Arnold '69 
Elizabeth Richardson Bane '27 
Helen Ragan Barnett 
Busanne Rayburn Bates '66 
Judy B. Bello 

VIr. and Mrs. M. Eldridge Blanton III 
VIr. and Mrs. Carl Bradley 

Robin Trimble Bradley '81 
VIr. and Mrs. Caroll E. Breeden 
Evelyn Chapman Brown '52 
Sue Warfield Caples '60 
°eggy Anderson Carr '67 
Dr. Marjorie B. Chambers 
VIr. and Mrs. Eugene W. Chismer 
VIr. and Mrs. Calvin N. Clyde, Jr. 

T. B. Butler Publishing Company 
Jacqueline Edwards Cohen '50 
Estate of Charles F. Cole 
^dolph Coors Company 
Lillian Floyd Crosland '20 

Foundation for the Carolinas 
Jean McArthur Davis '45 

J. N. McArthur Foundation 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Dawson 
Paula Rupe Dennard '48 

Rupe Foundation 
Nora Wiseman Desloge '68 
Vlarion Burns Deuser 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Doenges 

Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 
3wyn Womble Dunn '82 
Mary Ellen Killinger Durham '66 
Guy C. Eavers Excavating Corporation 
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Eckel, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Eiland 

John D. Eiland Company 
Sydney Turner Elsass '69 
Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Farmer 

Leigh Yates Farmer '74 
Mary Rutherfoord Mercer Ferguson '63 
Virginia Hayes Forrest '40 
Lynn Tuggle Gilliland '80 
Judith W. Godwin '52 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Gouldthorpe, Jr. 

Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73 
Judith Payne Grey '65 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Rogers Hall 

Lillian Richardson Hall '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Hammock 
Mabel May Fetterman Held '76 



1986-87 

90 
$112,450 



1987-88 

95 
$113,703 



Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Hitchman 

Margaret Herscher Hitchman '40 
Susan Thompson Hoffman '64 
Alletta Jervey Hudgens '51 
Henry C. Ikenberry, Jr. 
James Jackson 
Kathryn Else Johnson '47 
Louise Fowlkes Kegley '54 
Constance Detrick Lamons '52 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard N. Lea 

Robin Wilson Lea '66 
Jean Baum Mair '40 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Martin, Jr. 
William J. McMillan, Jr. 
Moffett Paving and Excavating Company 
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Moore, Sr. 

Polly Baughan Moore '40 
Mr. and Mrs. George Metcalf Murray II 
Harriet Marrow Neldon '75 
Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Nottingham, Jr. 

Reid Strickland Nottingham '56 
Pauli Anne Overdorff '70 
Elizabeth S. Owen '49 
Faye Smith Peck '58 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth D. Phelps 
M. Elizabeth Freddy '67 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Carson Quarles 
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Ramsey 
Mr. and Mrs. S. Waite Rawls III 

Malou Thorn Rawls '69 
Mr. and Mrs. William O. Reuther 
Julia Gooch Richmond '34 
Barbara Knisely Roberts '73 
Betsy Towler Robson '57 
Dorothy Crawford Rogers '57 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas Savage 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry V. Schnabel, Jr. 
Second Presbyterian Church of Roanoke 
Shenandoah's Pride Dairy 
Lynn McWhorter Speno '74 
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey E. Spiers, Jr. 
General and Mrs. A. A. Sproul 
Mrs. W. W. Sproul, Jr. 
Janet Russell Steelman '52 
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Stover, Jr. 
Mary Elizabeth Swope '66 
Harriette Clarke Thorne '47 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald A. Topp 
A. Jane Townes '69 
Cecile Mears Turner '46 
Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 




President Cynthia H. Tyson 
Andrew J. Brent 



Sally Cheney Walker '40 

Henry E. and Consuelo S. Wenger 

Foundation 
Wheat First Securities, Inc. 
John A. Williamson II 
Millicent Wasell Woods '68 
Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Zeluff 



_EADERSHIH Glhl ULUbb 




THE IVY CIRCLE 

We salute the members of The Ivy Circle, donors of $500 to $999, for their beneficial support of Mary 
Baldwin College. 



1985-86 

90 
$47,629 

Anonymous 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Adelman 

American Food Management 

Carole Lewis Anderson 

Mr. and Mrs. Bolivar C. Andrews 

Caroline Dixon Bartman 72 

Martha Barnett Seal '53 

Russell J. Berry 

J. Edward Betts 

Blue Ridge Phones and Security 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Both 

Page Howard Bradham '32 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brant 

Jo Ann O'Neal Brueggeman '80 

Class of 1 988 

Justice and Mrs. George M. Cochran 

Deedi Walker Coleman '75 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart W. Copeland 

Angela Blose Corley '67 

Carpie Gould Coulbourn '63 

Jo Avery Crowder '65 

James H. Culpepper IV 

Anne Ponder Dickson '61 

Daniel G. Donovan 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Dorsey 

Letia McDaniel Drewry '78 

R. W. Fair Foundation 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis M. Fetterman 

First American Bank 

Alice Dibrell Freeman '70 

Sarah Belk Gambrell 
Sarah Belk Gambrell Foundation 

Patricia Andrew Goodson '51 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Grafton 

Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Mitchell Grant 

Mr. and Mrs. John Irving Griffin 

Mary Weston Grimball '69 

Elizabeth Francis Griffith '71 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. Hansen 

Frances Koblegard Harcus '50 

Carolyn Gilmer Hisley '60 

Roberta Vance Homer '37 

Frances F. Howard 

Nancy McWhorter Hurley '42 

Mr. and Mrs. Onza E. Hyatt 

Mrs. D. R. Irving 

Bunny Wishart Johnson '63 

Meredith Jones Johnson '43 

Patricia Zoch Johnson 

Sarah Maupin Jones '39 

Dorothy Douglass Kellam '36 

Margaret Query Keller '55 
Greater Triangle Community Foundation 



1986-87 

103 
$58,646 



1987-88 

101 
$55,639 



Martha Philpott King '80 
Erah Hatten Kliewer '45 
Mrs. Frank S. Knight 
Marianna Jamison Leach '47 
Louise Vandiviere Mashburn '42 
Elizabeth Newman Mason '69 
Ethelyn Jones Maxwell '40 
Nancy Clark McLennan '41 
Louise Rossett McNamee '70 
Mary Nell McPherson '79 
Jane H. Miller '76 
William R. Miller 
G. Bedell Moore Memorial Fund 

Lisa Gallino '89 
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel B. Moore 
Grace Branch Moore '68 
William S. Moses 
Lee Pierce Mosso '54 
Mary Hornbarger Mustoe '55 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Paul Obaugh 
Obaugh Ford-Chrysler-Plymouth, 
Incorporated 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Paret III 
Jane Dennis Pearson '24 

Captain Melissa E. Patrick '78 

Agnes Junkin Perry '31 

Carol Paul Powell '78 

Alice Turner Purdie '29 

Joan Goolsby Rapp '66 

Margaret Pollard Rea '46 

Harriet Vreeland Reynen '50 

Mary Jones Rogers '42 

Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 

Sears Roebuck Foundation 

Alice Gilkeson Simpkins '37 

Nadine Prideaux Smith '41 

Katharine Hoge Smith '41 

Barbara Hunter Stone '56 

Lib Hardin Taylor '48 

Sarah Brush Thalhimer '73 

Alice Jones Thompson '40 

Mr. and Mrs. William Troxell 

Ray Castles Uttenhove '68 

Mary Lament Wade '52 

Mrs. Linwood Walker 

Patty and Terry Westhafer 

Ruth Owen Whitfield '40 

Vice Admiral and Mrs. Joe Williams, Jr. 

Mary Griffith Williams '45 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. Williamson III 

Orme Wilson, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Wren 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



:OLONNADE CLUB 

\ most appreciative College community thanks these members of The Colonnade Club, who 
xesented $250 to $499 to the Annual Fund. 



1 985-86 

142 
$39,777 

jusan Goodman Ahearn '64 
Suzanne Eudy Backus '80 
iflargaret Maddex Barnes '67 
i/lary Anne Rhame Bates '45 
Mildred Proffit Batson '43 
;iair Carter Bell '76 
ilargaret Builder Benners '22 
leanne Taylor Block '54 
iarbara Brown Bowles '68 
lanet Dennis Branch '71 
larriett Low Brown '39 
Say Gilmore Butler '67 
ilr. and Mrs. Edmund D. 

Campbell 
lanet White Campbell '66 
ihett Cuthbert Campbell '67 
/lichael I. Campbell 
lean Huffman Carter '81 
dr. and Mrs. W. Marshall 

Chapman 
.inda Cochrane '82 
Villiam B. Coleman, Jr. 
Margaret Schneider Conzett '34 
)r. and Mrs. J. R. Cooke 
M. and Mrs. Robert A. 

Creed 
deg Ivy Crews '74 
ludy Barbee Crothers '66 
ietty Davis Crump '74 
?eese Edmondson Currie '63 
lelen Wade Dantzler '36 
\merica De La Garza '81 
Sornelia Adair Delano '46 
yiary Van Atta Derr '40 
Sini Gates Distanislao '84 
dr. and Mrs. R. C. Dorey, 

Jr. 
Sarol Ann Douglas 
iugenia Hedden Dowdeswell 

'66 
Susan Parker Drean '83 
ilancy Mayer Dunbar '60 



1986-87 

172 
$53,508 



Louise Tabb Edge '67 
Genevieve Benckenstein 

Elder '41 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert V. Ely 
Beatrice Ware Evans '43 
Nancy Morse Evans '71 
Jane Elizabeth Faulds '71 
Ann Belton Filipowicz '82 
Mary Victoria Fleming '68 
Lee Johnston Foster '75 
Susan Fowler 

Virginia Royster Francisco '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Austin H. Furse 
0. Gene Gabbard 
Elizabeth Simmerman George 

'37 
Ann Whitten Gillenwater '68 
Sonia Collier Goddard '81 
Mrs. F. Whitney Godwin 
Leah Walker Golden '72 
Anita Thee Graham '50 
Nancy Howe Guild '46 
Brenda Leigh Hagg '81 
Dee Bowman Haggard '71 
Linda Dolly Hammack '62 
Martha Brown Hamrick '48 
Dr. and Mrs. H. G. Hansen 
Jean Lambeth Hart '67 
Mr, and Mrs, John Reed Hartley 
Cynthia Luck Haw '79 
Carolyn Haldeman Hawkins '63 
Elizabeth Head 
Roberta Gill Hefler '63 
Mr. and Mrs, Eric M, Heiner 
Florence Wimberly Hellinger 

'52 
Susan Vaughan Henry '68 
Hershey Chocolate Company 
Mr. and Mrs. John R, 

Hildebrand 
Jean Boone Hill '62 
Joy Nalty Hodges 



Paula Branch Holt '57 
Alice Cox Hubbard '60 
Martha Masters Ingles '69 
Margaret Jones Irvin '76 
Jefferson Supply Company 
Beryl Ann Johnson '66 
Dorothy Hooge King '36 
Mr. and Mrs. H, N. Kirchdorfer 
Mr. and Mrs. George Kluchesky 
Kathryn Rice Knowles '67 
Betty Harrell Kyle '49 
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lambeth 
Ellen Pagenstecher Lewis '65 
Gladys Adams Link '43 
Jeanne Dubois Loar '49 
Patricia Schendel Loring '58 
Reverend Patricia H. Lovelace 
Jo Desha Lucas '50 
Adriane Heim Lyman '50 
Ann Kivlighan MacLeod '44 
Mr. and Mrs, Henry T, McBride 
Melissa Rhodes McCue '77 
Caroline Thrift McGehee '26 
Ann Dial McMillan '63 
Dorris Withers McNeal '41 
Helen Craig Meek '37 
Peggy Harris Milligan '48 
Shannon Greene Mitchell '57 
Nancy Winters Moore '71 
Chunk Neale 

Rebecca Linger Nolle '81 
Dr, and Mrs, Charles 

Norfleet, Jr, 
Susan Powell Norton '67 
Susan Pegram O'Gara '62 
Angelina M, Painter '68 
Mary Hebbard Parmelee '30 
Gretchen Palmer Penn '63 
Adele Jeffords Pope '65 
Colonel and Mrs, Beverly M, 

Read 
Mary Jane Gray Richardson '52 



1987-88 

151 
$44,164 

Martha Gray Rideout '63 
Linda Lee Forbes Riley '73 
Vicky Hill Rimstidt '60 
Dorothy Cleveland Robb '44 
William K, Russell 
Florence Jones Rutherford '75 
Gail McAlpin Schweickert 

'65 
Carol Stewart Shaw '65 
Victoria Gunn Simons '76 
Dr. Ethel M, Smeak '53 
Lois Lundie Spence '68 
Nancy Nelson Spencer '64 
Staunton Metal Recyclers, 

Incorporated 
Edith A. Stotler '68 
Mrs. William A. Sutherland 
Otey Hayward Swoboda '61 
Betty White Talley '51 
Jane Collis Thornton '69 
Betty Neisler Timberlake '45 
Lillie Trimble Turner '46 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Tusing 
Emily T. Tyler '63 
Jennifer Mack Urquhart '69 
Judith Wade '69 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Walker 
Anne Pearson Wallace '70 
Dr, and Mrs, William E, Ware 
Alice Lacy Wareham '68 
Mr, and Mrs. Paul C. Wenger, 

Jr. 
Captain and Mrs. 0. C. B. 

Wev 
Sally Ann Wetzel Wicks '78 
Mary Wray Wiggins '81 
Lossie Noell Wilkinson '74 
Dr. Heather Wilson 
Mr. and Mrs. Somers M. 

Wilton 
Young Hardware, Incorporated 




Lee Johnston Foster '75 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



THE COLUMNS 

Members of The Columns Club are gratefully acknowledged for their contributions between $100 and 
$249 to the Annual Fund. Together, The Columns Club contributed $102,726 to leadership in ' 

education. 




Shirley Frey Morris 71 



1985-86 
881 

$105,279 

AAA — Cosmopolitan Travel 
Martha McMullan Aasen '51 
Byrd Williams Abbott '64 
Anna-Marie Walker Abbott 79 
Mrs. J. Frank Adams 

Dorothy Bridges Adams '51 
Margaret Williams Adams 

'42 
Jessie Bear Agnor '35 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A, Akel 
Martha Kennedy Albertson 

'70 
Laura Catching Alexander 

'71 
Mary Stuart Copeland Alfano 

'84 
Terry Huffman Allaun '75 
Ann E. Allen '71 
Patricia Zimmerman Allen '68 
Dr. and Mrs, Calvert C. Alpert 
Janet Bartholomew Altamari 

'70 
Deborah Spence Amason '74 
Billle Joseph Ameen '46 
Martha Ross Amos '48 
Dr. and Mrs, J. P. Anderson 
Mrs. Jesse Anderson 
Jill Kiely Anderson '72 
Katherine Jackson Anderson 

'80 
Kathleen P. Anderson 
Anne McClung Anderson '59 
Laura McManaway Andrew '44 
Ingrid Stalheim Andrews '69 
Susan Alexander Andrews 

'73 
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Anthony 
Geraldine B. Apperson 
Evelyn Baker Arey '30 
Emily Goodwin Armitage '36 
Betty Wilcox Armstrong '41 
Judith G. Armstrong '58 
Mr, and Mrs, R. L. 

Armstrong 
Helen Arrowood Arnold '63 
Katherine Crawford 

Arrowsmith '70 
Gloria Jones Atkinson '33 
Margaret Adair Atmar '56 
Augusta Block, Incorporated 
Carolyn Holmes Avery '73 
Gaily Lewis Avery '70 
Margaret Garrett Axselle '69 
Mr. and Mrs, Addison L. Ayers 
Marianne Deale Bach '72 
Anne Fisher Bahner '64 
Barbara Reid Bailey '61 
Constance Anne Bak 
Dorothy Geiselman Baldwin '40 



1986-87 
892 

$109,659 



Elaine Kibler Baldwin '41 
Patricia Goshorn Ball '61 
Elizabeth Pringle Barge '41 
Harriet Bangle Barnhardt '50 
Catherine Griffin Barr '65 
Shirley Black Barre '39 
Ann Denny Barrington '57 
Laurie Scott Bass '78 
Jeanne Briscoe Baum '69 
Sarah Warren Baynes '64 
Clarke Stanley Beckner '76 
Carolyn Lurton Bell '44 
Patricia Marsh Belleville '50 
Julia Johnston Belton '49 
Susan Zagora Bender '71 
Martha Bertrand '65 
Mr. and Mrs, James Lathrop 

Sevan 
Linda Winner Beville '71 
Betsy Ross Bevis '31 
Sara Armstrong Bingley '60 
Penelope Patrick Biskey '72 
Mr, and Mrs, Charles P, 

Blackley 
Mr, and Mrs, D, W, Booth 
Jane McCiure Booth '81 
Velma Newbill Booth '46 
Suzanne Vance Borodofsky '66 
Marian Hornsby Bowditch '42 
Kathy Ballew Bowen '78 
Mr, and Mrs, Donald E, 

Bowman 
Lee Willey Bowman '71 
Margaret Shields Boyer '39 
Peggy Black Braecklein '48 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer 

'49 
Lou Nordholt Bramwell '61 
Mrs, Lee W, Branch 
Jane Chaplin Branderburg '78 
Julianne Rand Brawner '57 
Anne Hayes Brewer '42 
Dorothy Hisey Bridges '27 
Mary Cooke Britt '58 
Louise Randol Brooks '33 
Nancy Greever Brooks '73 
Mrs, S, W, Brookshire 
Sally Livingston Brown '63 
Mr, and Mrs, Norris A. Broyles, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. 

Bruny 
Dale Peters Bryant '41 
Dr. and Mrs. E. C. Bryce II 
Frances Mary Buhman '69 
Katharine Bonfoey Burgdorf 

'61 
Mariorie Tobin Burke '40 



Katherine West Burkhart '66 
Adelaide McSween Burnett '42 
Elizabeth Silver Burton '81 
Margaret Browning Busick 

'39 
Joyce Craig Butterworth '46 
Mary M. Buvinger '68 
Betsy Kenig Byford '68 
Susan Pruett Caldroney '72 
Victoria A. Calhoun '83 
Edmund D, Campbell 
Laura Williams Campbell '59 
Elisabeth Wise Campen '68 
Mollie Rehmet Cannady '64 
Ellison Miller Carey '79 
Cathy Shaner Carlock '75 
James R, Carreras 
Florence Breunig Carroll '61 
Margaret Gignilliat Carswell '53 
Mrs, Amon G. Carter 

George Ann Brown Carter '47 
Frances Apple Carter '38 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. 

Carter, Jr. 
Katherine Kivlighan Carter 

'44 
Elizabeth Boyd Caskey '39 
Mr. and Mrs, Richard H, 

Catlett 
Anne Monyhan Chambers 

'48 
Martha Kline Chaplin '51 
Martha Farmer Chapman 

'41 
Vonceil Legrand Chapman 

'43 
Pamela Turner Chapman '78 
Margaret Cole Chappell '64 
Evelyn Wood Chatham '34 
Mary Heller Chatlain '72 
Joan Buff Chiles '51 
Page B. Clagett 
Marion Barge Clark '67 
Ann Price Clark '61 
Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin 

Clark 
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Clem 

III 
Mr, and Mrs, G, Frank 

Clement 
Tomlin Hornbarger Clemmer 

'55 
Lane Wright Cochrane '63 
Brigadier General and Mrs, 

S. G. Cockerham 
Karen Michelle Colaw '87 
Penny Turner Coleman '67 
Columbia Gas of Virginia 



1987-88 

850 
$102,726 

Community Federal Savings 

and Loan 
Ellen Cowan Compton '77 
Pamela Martin Comstock 77 
Dale Adams Cone '72 
Mary Jane Conger '73 
Janet Haddrell Connors '65 
Mary Lee Cooke '44 
Virginia Kyle Copper '37 
Jean Cortright '73 
Jeanne West Covington '50 
Susan Melinda Cowan '80 
Sarah Hall Cowart '42 
Dr. Dane J. Cox 
Margaret Lawson Craighill '49 
Ann Alexander Crane '66 
Margaret Weaver Crosson 

'67 
Betsy Burton Crusel '61 
Jane Reid Cunningham '59 
Amelia Lee Cunningham '73 
Sarah Caldwell Cunningham 

'50 
Grace McCutchen Daughtridgi 

'77 
Jacgueline Riddle Davidson 

'64 
Charlotte Cohn Davis '45 ^ 
Lucy Sharpe Davis '37 
Mary Ellen Davis '24 
Mary Phlegar Davis '59 
Ouida Caldwell Davis '51 
Patricia Bowie Davis '56 
Ann Bowman Day 74 
John D. De Jarnette 
Ann Moody DeGrassi '57 
Sandy Pheris DeWald '6u 
Diane Prettyman DeWald '51 
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Deitz 
Susan Jennings Denson 62 
Ann Calhoun Dent '77 
Mr. and Mrs. F. ReedDickerso 
Marguerite Rutherford 

Dickerson '27 
Jennie Evans Dille '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. 

Dixon 
Anne Nimmo Dixon '64 
Susan Benton Dodson '67 
Angela Hausmann Dogancay 

'73 
Winton Mather Doherty '67 
Anna Greenland Dcrtch '41 
Patricia A. Downing '49 
Katherine Holt Dozier '40 
Sandra Zeese Driscoll '66 
Elizabeth C. Dudley '84 
Frances KIrby Duncan '75 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



ieba Clemmer Duniap '38 
/Ir. and Mrs. David Cole Durrill 
/Ir. and Mrs. John Leif 

Eareckson 
)onna Neudorfer Earp 76 
riine Griffin Eason '52 
\nne Potts Eddins '51 
anie Holman Edwards '39 
iathieen Bryan Edwards 
;arah Cockett Eggleston '72 
)ra Ehmling Ehmann '36 
.anghorne Amonette Ellis 

'77 
Ineita Carlson Enoch '75 
fir. and Mrs. John Dalton 

Eure, Jr. 
lizabeth Thompson Evans 

'64 

leanor Starke Evans '61 
largaret Davis Evans '46 
nna Caperton Everhart '39 
nn Trusler Faith '69 
Ir. and Mrs. H. 

Falkenberg 

ouise Harwell Fanioy '50 
lary Polino Fansler '82 
usan Train Fearon '69 
lane White Fechtel '74 
lizabeth J. Felton '79 
aren Outlaw Ferdley '74 
ancy Blood Ferguson '63 
leiissa Wimbish Ferreil '71 
lizabeth Fields '31 
usan Paul Firestone '68 
jdith Moore Fisher '66 
livia Young Fisher '73 
irginia Masters Fleishman 

'72 

inie Davis Flournoy 72 
/elyn Sanders Flowers '24 
instance Jones Floyd '67 
rginia Aidrich Fogle '40 
jggy Shelton Fore '52 
;arl Epiing Forsey '42 
aine Henderson Fowler '72 
jsan Englander Fraile '74 
me Early Fraim '65 
ine F. Francis 
idy Spence Frank '73 
irbara Leavitt Franklin '71 
arriet Murphy Frazier '63 
irah Brennan Freeman '64 
r. and Mrs. Judson 
Freeman 

islie Anne Freeman '70 
Jzanne Hill Freeman '68 
irry Geggie Fridley '63 
argaret Durant Fried '69 
'nda Overcash Fritz '68 
iltz Lumber and Building 
Supply 

'. and Mrs. John Happer Furr 
ianne Ashby Furrh '50 
illy McCullough Futch 44 
lura Vaughn Gaillard '23 
:tty Bales Gallagher '48 
■. Diane Ganiere 
lelma Trigg Gannon '46 
isan Mulford Gantly '66 



Eleanor Yeakley Gardner 

'54 
Lila Caldwell Gardner 71 
D. Stevens Garlick 
Mary Lou Stuart Garry '64 
Judy Lipes Garst '63 
Dr. and Mrs. Bobbins L. Gates 
Dr. W. Michael Gentry 
Candace Snodgrass 

Gessner '70 
Martha Parke Gibian '56 
Sarah Jane Gibson '85 
Catherine Nease Gilbreath '70 
Lea Ayers Gilman '72 
Benjamin W. Giuliani 
Doretta Roberts Gladstone '38 
Elizabeth Broker Glazebrook '68 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 

Glazebrook 
Mary Gardner Glen '36 
Minna Thompson Glenn '70 
Kimberly Baker Glenn '79 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Glenn, 

Jr. 
Sarah Mackey Godehn '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Henry 

Godsey 
Brenda Nichol Goings '71 
Susan Stewart Goldthwaite 

'46 
Thelma Riddle Golightly '40 
Virginia Worth Gonder '39 
Barbara Lemmond Graham '40 
Frances Ballenger Graham 

'28 
Jean C. Grainger '70 
Mary A. Grant '30 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. 

Grasberger 
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Graves 
Pamela Burnside Gray '48 
Jean Earner Gray '41 
Linda Martin Graybill '83 
Helen Radcliffe Gregory '74 
Janet Farrar Griffin '75 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry 

Groppe 
Ellen Eskridge Groseclose 

'48 
Margaret McLaughlin Grove 

'52 
Sally Minsker Groves '75 
Olivia Rogers Guggenheim '61 
Elizabeth Earner Gutmann 

'70 
Sallie Belle Whitener Gwaltney 

'61 
Jennifer McHugh Haase '71 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter 

Haddrell 
Sheryl Quanbeck Hagan '70 
Mr. and Dr. Hampton H. 

Hairfield, Jr. 
Alice Summers Hale '47 
LaRue Prideaux Hall '35 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 

Halligan 
Randi Nyman Halsell '65 
Patricia Bilbo Hamp '66 
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hanks 



Helen Tracey Hanks '81 
Carolyn Moore Hansbrough 

'76 
Kathryn Bish Hanson '70 
Ellen Lutz Hardin '75 
Laura Holbrook Hardwick 

'64 
Victoria Goodwin Hardy '80 
Doris D. Harlan 
Eileen Gregory Harrell '51 
Catherine McKenney Harris '78 
Mrs. H. Hiter Harris. Sr. 
Justice and Mrs. A. S. 

Harrison, Jr. 
Bette Wotring Harrison '42 
Susannah Smith Hartley '55 
Mr. and Mrs. James J. 

Harvey II 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kenneth Hatch 
Rodney Sage Hatch, Jr. 
Mildred Huffman Hawkins '36 
Patricia Binkley Haws '69 
Rhea Kincaid Hayward '33 
Harriet Christenberry 

Heacock '67 
Mary Lilly Hearne '23 
Nannette Jarrell Heidrich 

'63 
Marcia McDonald Helms 

'72 
Mary Reynolds Henderson 

'56 
Gwynn McNaught 

Henderson '66 
Sarah Head Hendricks '64 
Susan Jones Hendricks '78 
Virginia Eversole Herdman '54 
Margaret Caldwell Herndon 

'39 
Ingrid Carlson Heroy '63 
Kathryn Shankweiler Heydt 

■33 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. 

Hickey 
Elizabeth Higginbotham '70 
Warren Highman 
Gloria Gregory Hildebrand 

'59 
Holly Hanson Hill '63 
Jane Harcus Hill '79 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Hill 
Janet Duthie Hoff '36 
Mr. and Mrs. George N. 

Hoffman 
Judith Crow Hoffman '61 
Martha Coulbourn Hofler '66 
Rozalia Cruise Hogg '78 
Susan Hooper Hogge '62 
Bonnie M. Hohn 
Elizabeth Blount Holder '52 
Charlotte Finke Holland '38 
Zoe Kerbey Holmes '70 
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Holsinger 
Josephine Hannah Holt '44 
Edith Mead Holway '65 
Susan Baughman Homar '74 
Patricia Murphree Honea '74 
Mikal Bralley Hoofnagle '67 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. 

Hopeman 



Dena Aretakis Horn '81 
Ann Skinner Hornsby '74 
Olive R. Hough 
Captain and Mrs. A. W. 

Howard, Jr. 
Emma Martin Hubbard '50 
Shirley Smith Huffman '39 
Elizabeth Fore Hunsaker '71 
Karen Emmet Hunt 
Claudette Hurtt Hyman '75 
Shirley Fleming Iben '40 
Mary Phillips Indence '49 
Bettye Hurt Ingram '56 
Linda Grinels Irby '72 
Josie Brown Irvin '43 
Carol Shafer Jackson '73 
Leigh Suhling Jackson '70 
Margaret Chapman Jackson '8 
Kate Scott Jacob '50 
Susan Buchanan Jacob '73 
Bettie Thomas Jacobsen 

'49 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. 

Jacoby 
Jennifer J. James '68 
Deborah Ann Jamieson '74 
Mary C. Jarratt '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bryant 

Jenkins 
Martha Booth Jennison '70 
Emily R. Jerger '43 
Marjorie Hartley Jewell '70 
Barbara Penick Jimenez 

De Diego 
Blaine Kinney Johnson '75 
Karen Burton Johnson '73 
Cynthia L. Johnston '75 
Marcia Gooch Johnston '39 
Dr. Lewis Johnston, Jr. 
Reverend and Mrs. T. 0. 

Johnston 
Margaret Grabill Jones '33 
E. Lindsay Jones '69 
Elizabeth Troxell Jones '67 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Paul 

Jones, Jr. 
Lucile Foster Jones '77 
Dr. and Mrs. Marston Jones 
Martha O'Brien Jones '83 
May Wells Jones '61 
Reid Jones, Jr. 
Richard W. Jones III 
The Reverend Thomas L. 

Jones 
Marietta Barnes Jones '51 
A. Talbott Jordan '72 
Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin S. 

Jordan 
Susan Merklas Kahn '68 
Carol Gibson Kanner '65 
Katherine Anne Kantner '76 
Carroll Blair Keiger '76 
Mr. and Mrs. James Alan 

Keith 
Amine Cosby Kellam '35 
Maureen A. Kelley 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelly 
John S. Kelly 
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Kenig 




Susan Train Fearon '69 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 




Malvina Savage 



Linda Young Kennedy '67 
Laura Kerr '84 

Dr. Gail Apperson Kilman '66 
Constance IVIcHugh KImerer 

'58 
Jacquelyn Siler Kimrey '48 
Ann Robinson King '63 
Catherine Henson 

Kinniburgli '82 
Elinor Belz Kirby '74 
Nita Ann Knight '81 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. 

Knight 
Eleanor Armistead Knipp 

'47 
Mary Lou Moffitt Knorr '38 
Elizabeth Jolley Kobiashvili 

'68 
Colonel and Mrs. Edwin A. 

Koch 
Mary Gilbert Kohn '62 
Linda Roger Koogler '83 
Jane Gillam Kornegay 83 
Shirley Sunderman Kostik 

'49 
Mr. and Mrs. James N. 

Krauter 
Kathryn Anne Krauter '73 
Doris Clement Kreger '48 
Sally Collin Kriek '39 
Catherine Zimmerman 

Kriete '34 
Rebekah Lewis Krivsky '60 
Janis and Andre Kvaternik 
Elizabeth Usher Laffitte '49 
Ann Brown Lammers '52 
Clare McMann Lancaster 

'73 
Susan Pierce Lancaster '72 
Mr. and Mrs. David 

Carl Landin 
Ann Morgan Lanier '54 
Mildred J. Lapsley '39 
Alene Brewster Larner '32 
Catherine Dewees Launt '42 
Frances Ann Lawrence '77 
Joan N. Lawrie '85 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell '73 
Robbie Nelson LeCompte 

'63 
Wendy Coleman LeGardeur 

'61 
Jane Sebrell Leachman '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 

Leathbury 
Dana June Leckie '76 
Sarah Reutzel Lee '70 
Margaret Fogle Lees '70 



Diane Hepford Lenahan '77 
Mr. and Mrs. James Philip 

Leabo 
Nancy Bartley Leonard '60 
Margaret Mary Lewis '72 
Page Price Lewis '72 
Jill Eiseman Lewis '70 
Virginia Gilliam Lewis '44 
Amelia Dunkle Libby '60 
Elaine Bruce Liles 
Jane Kennedy Lindley '54 
Margaret G. Livingston '69 
Van Lear Logan '68 
Caryn Gove Long '72 
Harriette Tebell Long '53 
Janet Lambert Lookadoo '37 
Dr. and Mrs. James David 

Lott 
Winifred Love '35 
Ester Brown Lovill '37 
Phoebe McCain Luce '62 
Mary Wendell Lund '66 
Jo Jennette Luscombe '64 
Sylvia Back Lynn '83 
Ellen Martin MacKay '67 
Suzanne Hudson MacLeod 

'42 
Nina Reid Mack '72 
Nancy Randall Mackey '79 
Elizabeth Rawls Macklin '49 
Rosalinda Roberts Madara 

'63 
Jacqueline Crinkley Maddex 

'34 
Josephine Hutcheson 

Magnifico '32 
Alise Learned Mahr '80 
Elizabeth Hanes Main '69 
Frances Harvey Mallison 

'67 
Janice Booth Maner '71 
Betty Rodrick Manning '41 
Mary Bell Archer Mapp '35 
Linda Vreeland Marshall 

'72 
Hope Lee Marshall '78 
Janney Shoemaker 

Marshall '75 
Keene Roadman Martin '63 
Byrd Harris Martin '42 
Helen Hutcheson Massingill 

'65 
Mrs. Steve L. Mathis 
C. J. May 

Dr. Helton McAndrew '32 
Joyce Kagin McCauley '50 
Mrs. James W. McClelland 
Eleanor Poole McCord '64 
Mary Dove McCormick '16 
Gabrielle Gelzer McCree 83 
Mr. and Mrs. George I. 

McCure 
McDonough Toyota. Inc. 
Susan Jones McElroy '72 
Margaret Byrd McGeorge 

'75 
Harriet Hart McGuffin '62 
Ada Ritchie McHugh '56 
Maxine Dunlap Mclntyre 

'39 



Katharine Anderson 

McKinnan '42 
Kathryn Johnson McKinnie 

'65 
Elizabeth Terrell McKnight 

'34 
Margaret Bland Meacham 

'33 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Meador 
Dr. Patricia Holbert Menk 
Angelo J. Mesisco 
Agnes McClung Messimer 

'38 
Sally Smith Metzger '45 
General and Mrs. Henry A. 

Miley, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack William 

Miller, Jr. 
Karen Stoneburner Miller 

'72 
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 

Miller 
Mary Greene Miller '60 
Jerry Fulton Mink '75 
Josie Hood Mitchell '37 
Valerie Lund Mitchell '74 
Deborah Jean Moench '75 
Rachel Berry Mohler '46 
Ruth Hawkins Molony '59 
Helen Kinser Moncure '48 
Kate Ellison Montague '47 
Helen McCuen Moody '68 
Alice S. Moore '67 
Betsy Williams Moore '81 
Betty Fugate Moore '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. 

Moore 
Carol Saulsbury Moore '45 
Anne Lonnquest Moore '75 
Shirley Frey Morris '71 
Jane Craig Morrison '42 
Sally Hagy Morriss '64 
Edythe Alphin Moseley '37 
Joyce Goldstein Moseley 

'44 
Helen Stone Moss '67 
Betty Southard Murphy 
Sally Graham Murphy '59 
Sarah Sterrett Meyerhoff '68 
Winifred Boggs Myrick '54 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Edward 

Nance 
Dorothy Payne Nash '52 
Margaret Woodson Nea '63 
Margaret Grant Neely '71 
Anna Winslow Newbold '43 
Mary Perry Newton '43 
Patricia McGeorge 

Nickerson '69 
Minta McDiarmid Nixon '63 
Tia Murphy Nolan '69 
Frances Knight Nollet '43 
Eleanor McMillan Norris 

'31 
Mrs. Joseph R. Nutt, Jr. 
Edith Huntsberry O'Brien 

'65 
Mrs J. Richard O'Connell 
Lisa Wall O'Donnell '76 



Suzanne Higgins O'Malley 

'75 
Margaret Thrift Oates '72 
Kerlyn Baber Obaugh '35 
Jerry D. Oden 
Laura Sadler Olin '71 
Sally Stowers Oliver '67 
Dr. and Mrs. Clyde L. Olsoi 
Elsie Carleton Olsson '2i 
Margaret Johnston 

Oppenheimer '75 
Virginia Taylor Otts '67 
Mrs. E. C. Outlaw 
Bette Crosswhite Overton 

'43 
Frances Ruckman Oxner 

'28 
Jacquelyn Stroupe Pace '67 
Margaret Allen Palmer '67 
Jean Hebbard Palmer '36 > 
Susan N. Palmer '67 
Helen Caryl Palmore '79 
Mary Luanne Pardue '71 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard G. 

Parkhurst 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Paschall 
Dr. and Mrs. James Patrick 
Martha Howard Patten '68 
Pamela Alicia Patton '75 
Sarah Cabell Pavey '45 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles 

Welford Payne, Jr. 
B. J. Peacock '46 
Jill Butler Pendleton '72 
N. W. Pendleton, Jr. 
J. C. Penney 
Elizabeth Parkhurst Perkins 

'86 
Katherine Sproul Perry '63 
Nancy Roycroft Perry '45 
Oma Bell Perry '28 
Pamela Kent Pettus '72 
Dr. and Mrs. Leon E. Petty 
Mary Johnson Phillips '61 
Mr. and Mrs. James Alvin 

Philpott 
Betty Barnes Pigg '64 
Constance Headapohl 

Pikaart '54 
Kathryn Pope Pilcher '57 
Betty Pennington Piluso '55 
Mrs. James 0. Pinkston 
Elizabeth Plowman '58 
Ann Christian Rehmann 

Poche '74 
Judge and Mrs. Oliver A. 

Pollard 
Nancy Curdts Pollard '52 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. 

Pollard 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. 

Potter 
Dr. and Mrs. Herman 

Preseren 
Marilyn West Price '46 
Jane Proffit Pruett '46 
Karen Cowsert Pryor '66 
Ruth Worth Puckett '52 
Elizabeth Dann Purdy '86 



LEADERSHIP GIFT CLUBS 



Dorothy Smith Purse '52 
yiary Jim Moore Quillen 72 
Mt\ Harrison Quillen '52 
ylr. and Mrs. Albert A. 

Radcliffe 
/lary Hutcheson Ragland 

'38 
;mily Borden Ragsdale '70 
iugenia Wharton Rain '44 
.isa Harvey Raines '75 
oy Chapoton Ramsey '52 
ee Pancake Rankin '45 
.ouise Overton Ravenel '40 
lay's of Virginia, 

Incorporated 
lizabeth Walsh Read '47 
larbara Benton Reagan '41 
ir. and Mrs. William W. 

Regan 
Irs. Joe W. Reid 
'irginia Gochenour Reid '44 
largaret Barranger Reid '69 
larriett England Rhodenizer 

'83 

laire Fontaine Rice '56 
ina Jefferson Richardson 

•79 
lacon Clement Riddle '63 
andra McQuarrie Rigby 

'69 

ulene Reese Roberts '65 
athryn English Roberts 

'71 
Ir. and Mrs. John T. 

Robinson 
reddle Strickland Rodgers 

'77 
Ir. and Mrs. Frederick J. 

Rohloff 

iusan Holland Rollason '85 
Ir. and Mrs. T. P. Roper 
Ir. and Mrs. Chester A. 

Rose 
ilona Paradies Rothmayer 

'43 

Ir. E. B. Rouse 
ornelia Green Roy '68 
lartha Sims Rutherford '69 
iaies Systems, Ltd. 
inn Humphrey Sanders '67 
letsey Gallagher Satterfield 

'66 
Ir. and Mrs. Gordon 

Saussy 
largaret Harrell Saylor '43 
lefty Garrett Schmidt '54 
'africia Tibbals Schnack 

'53 
lenate Worch Schuessler 

'65 
inna McMahon Schultz '29 
lusan Walker Scola '80 
flr. and Mrs. W. F. Searle 
lancy Culpeper Sebren '67 
luth D. See '31 
lianne C. Sellers '70 
Ir. and Mrs. Joe C. 

Shaner. Jr. 

iara Frances Ferrell Shay '40 
Ir. and Mrs. Barrett Shelton 
'etsy Merritt Sherard '51 



Mimi McKinnon Sherrill '62 
Martha Hildebrand 

Sherwood '73 
Mr. and Mrs. H. R. 

Shoemaker, Jr. 
Emily Elizabeth Shore '83 
Liz Jennings Shupe '70 
Elizabeth Baldwin Simons 

'74 
Martha Jernigan Sims '68 
Mary Saunders Sions '70 
Susan M. Sisler '82 
Alice Moore Sisson '38 
Emily Reeves Sloan '61 
Katherine L. Smallwood '75 
Amelia Ann Smith '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew F. 

Smith, Jr. 
Betsy Carr Smith '50 
Carolyn Griffis Smith '58 
Harriet Sipple Smith '49 
Isabel Williamson Smith '71 
Jams Krebs Smith '70 
Linda Verner Smith '72 
Dr. and Mrs. Lyman Wood 

Smith 
Anne Sims Smith '45 
Dr. Randolph Smith 
Martha Krauss Smith '79 
Mr. and Mrs. William 

Edward Smith 
Kit Martin Snider '68 
Jane Frierson Snipes '46 
Mary Miller Sopher '68 
Carol Wornom Sorensen '61 
Charlotte Tilley Sorrell '46 
Mary Blakely Sorrells '42 
Theresa Koogler 

Southermgton '72 
Mary McHaney Southern '57 
Leiia Hanger Spillman '20 
Ann Davis Spitler '69 
Ruth Peters Sproul '43 
Mary Kay Schorn Stainback 

'76 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Eric Staley 
The Starke Foundation 
Ann Dowdell Stauss '45 
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Elliot 

Steinbach 
Sherri Miller Stephenson '69 
Sara Mcintosh Stern '75 
Cecelia Davis Stevens '68 
Laura Mauldin Stewart '66 
Mrs. Travis W. Stewart 
Mr. and Mrs. John L. 

Stickley 
Nancy Moncure Stikes '75 
Laura Luck Stiles '42 
Jean Barry Strain '70 
Elizabeth Boling Strand '58 
Norwood Ricks Strasburger 

'75 
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. , 

Strickler 
Martha Harlow Stronach '67 
Rosa Driver Stuart '69 
Marjorie K. Stuart '35 



Nancy Owen Stuart '39 
Mary Phipps Such '72 
Iva Baugher Summers '20 
Nancy F. Summers '87 
Eleanor Jamison Supple '42 
Manami Suzuki '88 
Hope Rothert Taft '66 
Amanda Burrus Talaat '80 
Ann Stephens Talbott '79 
Molly Upton Tarr '70 
Sara Pendleton Tartala '82 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon R. Tate 
Margaret Flythe Teague '58 
Frances Davis TenBrook '63 
Margaret Mapp Thacker '63 
Nancy Dana Theus '79 
Martha Gray Thomas '34 
Joan Skelton Thomas '69 
Susan Fay Thomas '76 
Jean Dinkins Thomason '46 
Eugenia McCuen Thomason 

'62 
Penelope Odom Thompson 

■69 
Anne Emmert Thompson 

■69 
Jean Blackburn Tipton '36 
Jacqueline B. Toner '76 
Elizabeth Ring Torrance '78 
Carol Stephens Trice '67 
Margaret Engle Trumbo '63 
Rebecca Bost Tucker '72 
Mary Bell Tucker '37 
Jane Mattox Turner '38 
Miriam Grandle Urban '67 
Mrs. James D. Vail III 
Valley Office Machines and 

Equipment 
Geraldine Berry Van Lear 

'38 
Anne Lewis Vaughn '69 
Ann Morgan Vickery '66 
Elizabeth Arnold Vilseck '36 
Carolyn Jones Waghorne 

'62 
Emily Holloway Walker '64 
Melanie Gamble Walker '72 
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore 

Walker III 
Deborah Dull Walker '75 
Gwendolyn Walsh 
Gwendolyn Cooper Wamsley 

'55 
Julia Often Wangler '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Earle R. 

Ware II 
Sue Harris Ware '70 
Anne Feddeman Warner '75 
Lynley Rosanelli Warner 

'84 
Mary Cooke Wassell '38 
Mrs. John V. Watchorn 
Margaret Karen Watchorn 

'82 
Emily Timberlake Watterson 

'34 
Cecile Cage Wavell '45 
Bonnie Brackett Weaver '71 



Margaret Barringer Weems 

'81 
Anne Hatfield Weir '73 
Mr. Francis A. Weiskittel 
Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. 

Weiss 
Ruth Galey Welliver '38 
Florence Daniel Wellons '60 
Charlotte R. Wenger '83 
Jean Umberger Wertz '64 
Annette Tixier West '66 
Jane Edwards Wheeler '54 
Elisabeth Rowland 

Whitbeck '70 
Marguerite Hall White '40 
Najia Hassen White '55 
Mary Mitchener Wilds '43 
Elizabeth Blanchard Wilgus 

'48 
Lucinda Pina Wilkinson '62 
Paula Partridge Willetts '44 
Ellawells Milligan Williams 

'56 
Suzanne Smith Williams '68 
Betsy Berry Williamson '48 
Shirley Keelgar Williamson 

'39 
Marion Drewry Wills '62 
Margaret McRae Wilson '68 
Margaret Getty Wilson '48 
Margaret Hooks Wilson '49 
Beverly Rhodes Wilson '45 
Bruce Suttle Winfield '58 
Florence Jeffrey Wingo '40 
Alice Buel Winn '33 
Richard C. Wolffe, Sr. 
Joan Moore Woltz '49 
Joanne Palmer Wood '76 
Margaret Jackson 

Woodcock '65 
Suzanne Woodfin '85 
Claudia LaVergne Woody 

'77 
Susan Tracy Wright '78 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Wright 
Dorothy Jones Wrigley '70 
Marilyn Hoyt Yancey '47 
Rebecca Case Yelverton '71 
Dorothy Beals York '53 
Betty Gilmer Young '50 
Jane Rayson Young '72 
Mary McRae Young '64 
Mr. and Mrs. Cicero P. Yow 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Zell 
Eulalie Bartlett Zimmer '57 
Elizabeth Switzer Zirkle '54 




Mary Scott Rooker 



ALUMNAE CLASS AWARDS 




TOP TEN CLASSES 



President Cynthia H. Tyson 



Dollars 




Percent 




Contributed 


Participation 


Class 


Dollars 


Class Pe 


rcenta 


1943 


$38,259.00 


1930 


73% 


1969 


32,692.76 


1935 


65% 


1937 


25,317.00 


1939 


64% 


1946 


24,835.00 


1940 


63% 


1963 


22,011.00 


1951 


63% 


1942 


20,061.00 


1938 


62% 


1949 


17,420.00 


1941 


62% 


1968 


11,540.30 


1933 


59% 


1967 


9,450.54 


1942 


59% 


1960 


9,448.40 


1932 


58% 



ANNUAL FUND AWARDS 

These prestigious awards recognize and 
acknowledge our alumnae's broad support for 
Mary Baldwin College's future growth. The 
awards are presented each year during Home- 
coming, and are named in honor of past presi- 
dents of Mary Baldwin College. Accepting the 
awards on behalf of their respective classes, 
class delegates represent their peers during 
the National Alumnae Association Meeting. The 
most important group influencing the future 
progress of Mary Baldwin College is our alum- 
nae, and the College acknowledges their stead- 
fast support with the deepest gratitude. The 
leaders listed below are acknowledged for their 
outstanding friendship to the College. 

The Eraser Bowl 
Class of 1943 

Awarded to the class presenting the largest gift 
to the 1987-1988 Annual Fund, the Class of 
1943 secured the Bowl by contributing $38,259 
to the Annual Fund. 

The Jarman Cup 
Class of 1930 

An outstanding 73% of the Class of 1930 
contributed to the Annual Fund this past year, 
thereby assuring the awarding of the Cup. The 
Jarman Cup is annually presented to the class 
demonstrating the highest level of class par- 
ticipation in the Annual Fund. 

The Lewis Platter 
Class of 1969 

Congratulations go to the Class of 1969 for 
their outstanding increase of $20,161 in giving 
to the Annual Fund. 



The Spencer Pitcher 
Classes of 1981 and 1982 

A most important Annual Fund goal is to 
increase alumnae participation in the yearly 
campaign of the College. The Pitcher is 
bestowed on the class obtaining the greatest 
percentage increase in participation, and the 
Classes of 1981 and 1982 tied for the largest 
percent increase in participation at 13%. These 
classes are acknowledged with pride! 

Reunion Class Gifts 

Traditionally, classes celebrating their 10th, 
25th or 50th reunions have presented special 
gifts to the College. The Classes of 1938, 1963 
and 1978 are hereby gratefully acknowledged 
for their extraordinary participation in a prograrr 
benefiting the College community. 



Class Fund Representative Program^ 

in its third year, the Class Fund Represen- 
tative program is providing a more personal 
way of encouraging alumnae to respond to the 
College's annual financial needs. The importan 
work of the Class Fund Representatives louche: 
every person and aspect of Mary Baldwin Col- 
lege, and their efforts are sincerely appreciated! 
Their names are highlighted in the Alumnae 
Honor Roll. 



THE HONOR ROLL 

Alumnae contributors to the 1987-1988 Annual 
Fund are listed below according to class year. 
The College community thanks each of these 
important benefactors for their investment in 
Mary Baldwin College's future. 



1913 

Esther Thomas Atkinson 
Evelyn A, Morris 
Helen Garber Ridgeway 

1914 

Kathleen McCroan Barron 

1915 

Dorothy Crawford Rogers 

1916 

Mary Dove McCormick 

1917 

Marguerite Fulvi/iler Livy 

1919 

Emily Guille Henegar 



1920 

Katherine Bear Aulick 
Mary H. Bell 
Lillian Floyd Crosland 
Margaret Bishop Fitchett 
Marget Coffman Henry 
Mildred Gardinor Prunaret 
Leila Hanger Spillman 
Iva Baugher Summers 

1921 

Lucy Hotinger Marshall 
Catherine Wahlstrom 
Stokley 

1922 

Margaret Builder Benners 
Caperton Holt Rosenberger 

1923 

Jane Douglas Summers Broi 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Margaret Carleton Compton 
Laura Vaughn Gaillard 
Louise Hodges Hartzog 
Mary Lilly Hearne 
Agnes Frazer Jones 
Virginia Davies Nettles 

1924 

L. Frances Crawford 
Orlean Vandiver Curtin 
Mary Ellen Davis 
Evelyn Sanders Flowers 
Shirley Haynes Hunter 
Retta Coney Jelks 
Ruth Ella Mowery Marler 
Jane Dennis Pearson 

1925 

Mary Louise Lawrence 

Graham 
Charlene Kiracofe 
Janice Wilmeth Rorke 
Mary Harris Weaver 

1926 

Nell Gwyn Brame 
Lucy Denton Claxton 
Lois Foote Harford 
Sallie Schenck Mason 
Caroline Thrift IVlcGehee 
i/irginia Roosa Slocum 
ilizabeth Weidner 

1927 

■lizabeth Richardson Bane 
Dorothy HIsey Bridges 
i/larguerite Rutherford 

Dickerson 
(atherine Perry James 
Marguerite Dunton Jarvis 
imanda B. McCaskill 
lenrietta Whisnant McNeely 
lornelia Quarles Moffett 
:thyl Ames Rew 
flen Burkholder Shumate 
lizabeth Putnam Sinsel 
lary Weade Switzer 

1928 

arah Dean Witz Bonfoey 
orothy Miller Campbell 
lizabeth Hume Carr 
elen Baylor Counts 
•ances Ballenger Graham 
largaret Patterson Mack 
sie Carleton Olsson 
"ances Ruckman Qxner 
ma Bell Perry 
/Ivia Randolph Pmson 
ite Rawlings Poindexter 
3ra Brodhecker Robertson 
ina McAden Simpson 
irnett Jackson Stewart 
iroline Wood Sydnor 
Jrothy Dyer Wilkins 

929 

Virginia Brooks 
zabeth M. Burns 



Anita Bernie Burrows 
Carolyn Gochenour England 
Mary Flippen Ferneyhough 
Julia Barber Garst 
Dorothy Powell Helms 
Nancy Burke Lucas 
Alice Turner Purdie 
Anna McMahon Schultz 
Mary Garland Taylor 
Ellen Williams 

1930 

Mary Doswell Abell 
Evelyn Baker Arey 
Wilhelmina Eskridge Beard 
Dorothy Eisenberg 
Virginia Dickerson Francisco 
Elizabeth Withers Glascock 
Mary A. Grant 
Elizabeth Hesser 
Nancy Johnson Hurt 
Mary Burke Jackson 
Bessie Conway Lewis 
Mildred Moore Nixon 
Emily Cobb Parks 
Mary Hebbard Parmelee 
Mary Duff Powell 
Louise Bowen Wilson 

1931 

Kathryn Armstrong 
Betsy Ross Bevis 
Arline Harman Crawford 
Mary Watters Cressweli 
Elizabeth Fields 
Lida Meriwether Hall 
Cammie Parker Joyce 
Eleanor McMillan Norris 
Marguerite Valz Olson 
Agnes Junkin Peery 
Ruth D. See 
Nellie Werner Thomas 
Miriam Hughes Williams 

1932 

Dorothy Hutchings Alberts 
Dorothy Newman Blair 
Page Howard Bradham 
Anvilla Prescott Dudley 
Alene Brewster Larner 
Helen Rogers Long 
Goldie Harris Mader 
Josephine Hutcheson 

Magnifico 
Helton McAndrew 
Virginia Robins Mills 
Harriet Seem Neff 
Frances Crafton Shultz 
Virginia Maben Stokes 
Elizabeth Upshur Wilson 

1933 

Christine Armstrong 
Gloria Jones Atkinson 
Margaret De Mund Banta 
Louise Randol Brooks 
H. Jean Brehm Cottman 
Virginia Brand Francis 
Sara Harris Hanger 
Katie Jones Hansen 
Rhea Kincaid Hayward 



Kathryn Shankweiler Heydt 
Ruth Eleanor Hopewell 
Margaret Grabill Jones 
Margaret Grier Livingston 
Gladys Lyies 
M. Rebecca Scanlon 

McCallie 
Mary McKim McCue 
Margaret Bland Meacham 
Ruby Frazer Painter 
Elizabeth Balch Sinclaire 
Matilda Belcher Swicegood 
Charlotte Taylor 
Alice Buel Winn 
Virginia Manson Wood 

1934 

Grace Crowe Bobo 
Kitty Drummond Bridgtorth 
Agnes Latham Carter 
Evelyn Wood Chatham 
Jean Gould Clarke 
Mildred Mawhinney 

Clements 
Margaret Schneider Conzett 
Sibelle Reid Cushman 
Susan Roche Hoge 
Rosalie Brown Humphreys 
Isabel Briola Kivlighan 
Catherine Zimmerman Kriete 
Caroline Caldwell Leith 
Frances Richardson Liebrock 
Jacqueline Crinkley Maddex 
Elizabeth Terrell McKnight 
Louisa Olsen 
Julia Gooch Richmond 
Betty Harrison Roberts 
Martha Gray Thomas 
Emily Timberlake Watterson 

1935 

Jessie Bear Agnor 
Anne Rudd Black 
Martha Logan Crissman 
Margarett Russell Davis 
Mary Blake Green 
LaRue Prideaux Hall 
Charlotte Beverley Hoy 

Howarth 
Rosannah Milam Huff 
Amine Cosby Kellam 
Winifred Love 
Virginia Weaver Macomber 
Mary Virginia Clark Marks 
Mary Bell Archer Mapp 
Elizabeth Moody 
Marguerite Harper Morrison 
Louise Martin Nagel 
Evelyn Brown Nilsson 
Virginia Davis Nooe 
Kerlyn Baber Obaugh 
Lucille Klingman Ritter 
Helen Arthur Rogers 
Jane Barnes Ruffin 
Marjorie K. Stuart 
Ann Bradford Train 
Rosa Phipps Willford 
Jean Clark Wright 

1936 

Emily Goodwin Armitage 
Helen Wade Dantzler 



Katherine Dyer Dudley 
Nancy Stanard Dukes 
Ora Ehmling Ehmann 
Sarah Dyess Ewing 
Frances Withers Findlay 
Mary Delia Nichols Flory 
Mary Gardner Glen 
Susan Harris Hamilton 
Mildred Huffman Hawkins 
Nancy Wallace Henderson 
Dorothy Belch Hine 
Janet Duthie Hoff 
Dorothy Douglass Kellam 
Dorothy Hooge King 
Harriet Schofield McLaughlin 
Elizabeth Vincent McMullen 
Rachael Handshaw Meeker 
Mary Fitzhugh Cliff 
Jean Hebbard Palmer 
Sarah Whitmore Ricks 
Dorothy Bear Roach 
Nellie Hankins Schmidt 
Ruth Morrison Stogdale 
Jean Blackburn Tipton 
Elizabeth Arnold Vilseck 
Lucilla White Whiffed 
Emily Saunders Zimmerman 

1937 

54% giving $25,317 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Helen Craig Meek 
Jane Frances Smith 

Margaret Meybin Bonwell 
Blessing Whitmore Brown 
Ada Rankin Clark 
Nell Coyner Clyburn 
Virginia Kyle Copper 
Lucy Sharpe Davis 
Theodosia Mann Ehle 
Mary Welton Enzian 
Henrietta Kennedy Fowler 
Elizabeth Simmerman 

George 
Betty Guernsey Hafley 
Margaret Hunt Hill 
Janet Holley 
Jean Holliday 
Roberta Vance Homer 
Anne Dally Johnson 
Virginia Gantt Kendig 
Elizabeth Thomas Kirtley 
Jean Bellingrath Lane 
Elizabeth Curry Langley 
Janet Lambert Lookadoo 
Ester Brown Lovill 
Elizabeth Lambert Mahler 
Helen Craig Meek 
Josie Hood Mitchell 
Patty Joe Mahony Montgomery 
Edythe Alphin Moseley 
Jane Mather Parish 
Margaret Childrey Penzold 
Josephine Barnett Ritchie 
Frances Russell 
Juliette Walker Sanders 
Marion Sanner Saul 
Alice Crock Shoemaker 
Alice Gilkeson Simpkins 
Jane Frances Smith 
Julia Epes Staples 
Virginia White Taylor 




Pearce Science Building 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




Commencement 1988 



Mary Bell Tucker 
Barbara Johnson Von Reis 
Elizabeth Carpenter Williams 

1938 

62% giving $3,022 

REUNION GIFT 

CHAIRWOMEN 

Reba Clemmer Dunlap 

Agnes McClung Messimer 

Elizabeth Perrow Adamson 
Joan Ballard Bailey 
Margaret Mclndoe 

Boettinger 
Winifred Young Bowman 
Mary Karolyn Neumann 

Brown 
Emily Bryant Browning 
Frances Apple Carter 
Eleanor Cely Carter 
Betty Bird Cook 
Rachel Beerbower Cover 
Frances Garwood Craft 
Elizabeth Lucas Cummins 
Annie Terrell Dittmar 
Janet Mollis Doswell 
Reba Clemmer Dunlap 
Opal Newton Garrett 
Doretta Roberts Gladstone 
Mary Anne Valz Goodloe 
Elizabeth Howard Greene 
Elise Winslow Harris 
Charlotte Funke Holland 
Mary Philpott Hudgins 
Henrietta Waters Hughes 
Margaret Moffett Kable 
Nancy Ferris Kail 
Hazel Crist Key 
Adele Gooch Kiessling 
Mary Lou Moffitt Knorr 
May McCall 

Agnes McClung Messimer 
Sarah Lacy Miller 
Virginia W. Moore 
Peggy Hooven Murphy 
Margaret Keller Pearson 
Mary Lumpkin Pope 
Jessie Roudabush Price 
Mary Hutcheson Ragland 
E. Corinne Tomes Sadler 
Jessie Cover Seay 
Dorothy Cohen Silverman 
Jeanne Phillips Simmons 
Alice Moore Sisson 
Marion Hartley Todd 
Jane Mattox Turner 
Geraldine Berry Van Lear 
Mary Cooke Wassail 
Ruth Galey Welliver 
Leila Huyett While 
Beth Ranson Woltman 

1939 

64% givirng $3,706 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVE 
Sarah Maupin Jones 

Shirley Black Barre 
Cabell Wood Battaile 
Margarette Foreman 
Blundon 



Margaret Shields Boyer 
Virginia Broughton 
Harriet Low Brown 
Hazel Astin Buchanan 
Margaret Browning Busick 
Billie Bussey 

Frances Jennings Cannon 
Elizabeth Boyd Caskey 
Mary Latham Clemmer 
Janie Holman Edwards 
Nancy Nichol Eskridge 
Anna Caperton Everhart 
Mary Wilson Gibbs 
Frances Rue Godwin 
Virginia Worth Gonder 
Virginia Keller Goodfellow 
Theresa Reed Graybeal 
Louise Wilson Hanna 
Myrtle Foy Hennis 
Margaret Caldwell Herndon 
Margaret Cochran Hinch 
Cora Banner Hudgins 
Shirley Smith Huffman 
Marcia Gooch Johnston 
Sarah Maupin Jones 
Frances Perrottet Kresler 
Sally Collin Kriek 
Mildred J. Lapsley 
Blanche Campbell Lewis 
Anita C. Malugani 
Maxine Dunlap Mclntyre 
Anna Gllkeson Meanley 
Helen Day Mitchell 
Jean Young Moore 
Mathilda Brugh O'Bryant 
Nina Griffith G'Malley 
Elise Casscells Palma 
Ida Kellough Robb 
Margie Phipps Shick 
Ermagard Kruse Skaggs 
Mary Tauber Smith 
Nancy Owen Stuart 
Mary McLendon Wall 
Shirley Keelgar Williamson 
Elizabeth Peebles Wilson 
Betty Gronemeyer Wise 
Sarah Jones Wright 
Helen Hull Yood 
Frederica Young 

1940 

63% giving $9,436 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Shirley Fleming Iben 
Sara Frances Ferrell Shay 

Dorothy Geiselman Baldwin 
Polly Bartlett 
Kathleen Hite Brown 
Marjorie Tobin Burke 
Mary Frances CIme 
Marjorie Adamson Cover 
Margaret Purdom Dawson 
Mary Van Atta Derr 
Harriet Houston Donaldson 
Katharine Holt Dozier 
Bertha Keller Dubose 
Virginia Aldrich Fogle 
Virginia Hayes Forrest 
Alice Bitner Freund 
Jeanne Smith Gardes 
Thelma Riddle Golightly 



Barbara Lemmond Graham 
Harriet Johnson Gurtler 
Sarah Elizabeth Hannah 
Margaret Herschar Hitchman 
Rebecca Arnold Holz 
Elizabeth Carter Hoover 
Betty Shelton Hutcheson 
Shirley Fleming Iben 
Gladys Walker Jacobs 
Elizabeth Clayberger Jones 
Katherlne Mower Latimer 
Jean Baum Mair 
Nita Sorelle Martin 
Barbara Browne Martindale 
Ethelyn Jones Maxwell 
Dahlis Smith McGoldrick 
Allan Carpenter Meeks 
Alma Hines Mitchell 
Dorothy Baughan Moore 
Frances Hewes Nicholas 
Almeyda Spratley Peyton 
Louisa Overton Ravenel 
Molly Wagener Rice 
Frances Dudley Schmid 
Mary Conlon Schull 
Sara Frances Ferrell Shay 
Rachel Hassell Stevens 
Alice Jones Thompson 
Audrey Martin Watson 
Katherlne Lewis Watts 
Barbara Payne Webstar 
Marguerite Anne Hall White 
Ruth Owan Whitfield 
Elian Nicholson Williams 
Florence Jeffrey Wingo 

1941 

62% giving $5,325 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Batty Wilcox Armstrong 
Elaine Kibler Baldwin 

Batty Wilcox Armstrong 
Theresa Mason Axford 
Elaine Kibler Baldwin 
Elizabeth Pringle Barge 
Louise Kinkel Boehmke 
Dale Peters Bryant 
Ann Barron Carroll 
Martha Farmer Chapman 
Jane Raudenbush Coinar 
Virginia Evans Crapuchettes 
Anna Greenland Dortch 
Betty Kull Drumhellar 
Lalia A. Dunlap 
Genevieve Benckenstein 

Elder 
Elizabeth Brewer Fish 
Mary Clinard Flinn 
Harriet King Geer 
Malvine Paxton Graham 
Jean Earner Gray 
Joyce Albright Greig 
Pauline Strickland Grinnan 
Janet Cline Harman 
Phyllis Browne Holbert 
Katherlne E, Jarratt 
Anne Boiling Jones 
Jane Pattillo Koerner 
Harriet Angier Kuhn 
Isabel Carpenter Lippincott 
Virginia Charles Lyie 
Batty Rodrick Manning 



Margaret Ridgely Martin 
Anne Adams McDonald 
Nancy Clark McLennan 
Dorris Withers McNeal 
Doris Siler Miller 
Mary Thompson Molten 
Mary Thomas Moorhead 
Frances Sledge Nicrosi 
Sarah Lane Parker 
Lillian Rossell Rawlings 
Barbara Benton Reagan 
Virginia Buehrer Rupp 
Anne Pritchett Sadler 
Marjorie Hudson Salmon 
Katharine Hoge Smith 
Nadine Pridaaux Smith 
Annie Gardner Smith 
Elizabeth Foster Stakely 
Mary Miles Whitakar 
Nina Sproul Wise 
Martha Wise 
Mane Ulmer Wolfe 
Charlotte Allebach Yocum 

1942 

59% giving $20,061 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Nancy McWhorter Hurley 
Louisa Vandiviare Mashburn 

Margaret Williams Adams 
Ann Atwell 
Mary Simpson Bailey 
Glada Moses Beard 
Lou Farmer Bledsoe 
Hannah Campbell Boatwright 
Anne Hayes Brewer 
Carolyn Norton Brushwood 
Adelaide McSween Burnett 
Virginia Cain Cherry 
Sarah Hall Cowart 
Margaret Meredith Darden 
Mary Guerrant Dodson 
Clara Ayres Duckworth 
Mary Bartenstain Faulkner 
Pearl Epiing Forsey 
Jane Harris Gatling 
Sarah Mackey Godehn 
Carolyn Breeding Graham 
Inez Jones Hagaman 
Betty Bailey Hall 
Janet Warner Harris 
Bette Wotring Harrison 
Katherlne Early Holden 
Nancy McWhorter Hurley 
Caroline Murphy Keller 
Kathryn Poerschke Kennedy 
Catherine Dewees Launt 
Suzanne Hudson MacLeod 
Nancy Hughes Manson 
Byrd Harris Martin 
Louise Vandiviere Mashburn 
Evelyn Engleman Mathews 
Nancy Price McCrackin 
Katharine Anderson 

McKinnan 
Emily Eakle Morgan 
Jane Craig Morrison 
Jean Anderson Nicewander 
Eleanor Jamison Noblin 
Amanda Hurst Ochsa 
Anne Pendleton Phillips 
Helen Stringfellow Prince 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Dottie Greer Radcliff 
iina Taylor Reed 
Vlary Jones Rogers 
Vlildred Hudson Small 
Jeanette Lifsey Smilie 
Vlary Blakely Sorrells 
jarolyn Stehlin-Anderson 
_aura Luck Stiles 
:leanor Jamison Supple 
Elisabeth White Willard 
Vlargaret Bean Yeakle 

1943 

56% giving $38,529 

:lass fund 
representatives 

\/leredith Jones Johnson 
\nna Winslow Newbold 

loanne Powell Alexander 
\da Butler Arthur 
lane Durham Barwick 
i/lildred Proffit Batson 
Dorothy Kyle Beck 
Jetty Crews Brandon 
/onceil Legrand Chapman 
i/laydwelle Mason Coleman 
\nna Lane Day 
5ratia Kaynor Deane 
ieatrice Ware Evans 
ilizabeth Nelson Fenwick 
-ouise Jackson Green 
jylvia Meiner Hanau 
\nn Graham Hazzard 
\nn Francis Hickman 
yiary Bagley Higgins 
Margaret McMurray Hottel 
'irginia E. Hughes 
(athryn Lucas Hummers 
laroline Rose Hunt 
■mily R, Jerger 
Meredith Jones Johnson 
)orothy Shelton Jones 
/larjorie Carter Lacy 
iladys Adams Link 
;orinne Brooks Mansfield 
ilma Moyer Mobley 
/lary Bullock Morris 
anette Mclntyre Morrow 
lorothy Hundley Neale 
mna Winslow Newbold 
/lary Perry Newton 
ranees Knight Nollet 
iette Crosswhite Overton 
/largaret Price Pinson 
iaily Wheat Porter 
Jizabeth Tyree Powell 
Gloria Paradies Rothmayer 
rma Salinas-Rocha 
/largaret Harrell Saylor 
iuth Peters Sproul 
iarbara L. Stedman 
/lartha Sprouse Stoops 
»nne Garrett Tanner 
Catherine Shelburne Trickey 
:dith Angerer Tschoepe 
/lary Anderson Vaughan 
/lary Scott Walton 
/lary Sheldon Wier 
/lary Mitchener Wilds 



1944 

48% giving $8,710 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Dorothy Cleveland Robb 
Mildred Roycroft Teer 

Laura McManaway Andrews 
Carolyn Lurton Bell 
Mary Irby Berry 
Charlotte Craun Bishop 
Mary Cecil Brinson 
Margaret Ann Garrett Byrd 
Katherine Kivlighan Carter 
Lois Smith Chapman 
Margaret Smith Connor 
Mary Lee Cooke 
Nell Baskett Dorsey 
Eva Vines Eutsler 
Phoebe Withers Field 
Emaline McGrath Graham 
Sally McCullough Futch 
Josephine Hannah Holt 
Gloria Vela Howe 
Johnnie Lea Hylbert 
Sara Nair James 
Elizabeth Wysor Jordan 
Eleanor Kehne 
Virginia Gilliam Lewis 
Ann Kivlighan MacLeod 
Jean Ward McElfresh 
Anne Haneke McGough 
Joyce Goldstein Moseley 
Edwina Davis Ohr 
Julia Kohler Peterson 
Lenore Hunter Price 
Eugenia Wharton Rain 
Virginia Gochenour Reid 
Dorothy Cleveland Robb 
Frances Taylor Roberts 
Jeanette Pressly Street 
Frances Suter 
Mildred Roycroft Teer 
Grace Dryden Venable 
Elizabeth Churchman Wick 
Paula Partridge Willetts 
Mary Loft Wilson 
Betty Cooke Wood 

1945 

54% giving $3,385 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Tee Pancake Rankin 
Cecile Cage Wavell 

Carmen Hayes Anderson 
Margaret Earle Baker 
Kay Dates Barrett 
Mary Anne Rhame Bates 
Gail Riley Blakey 
Gary Bryan Boyd 
Jane Dossett Brooks 
Anne Churchman Brown 
Elizabeth McCampbell Burton 
Isabel Foster Cole 
Nelwyn Kirby Culbertson 
Charlotte Cohn Davis 
Sally Garrett Eneix 
Katharine Keller Ewin 
Eleanor Reid Forrow 
Ann Meriwether Goodson 
Mary McReynolds Harpel 



Gayle Ann Heron 
Elizabeth Pollard Houser 
Anne Card Kinzie 
Darcy Scudder Kirk 
Erah Hatten Kliewer 
Marie Dowd Latimer 
Marian McBurney Levering 
Ann Jackson McCoy 
Mary Tompkins McManus 
Helen Cook McQuillen 
Sally Smith Metzger 
Carol Saulsbury Moore 
Barbara Conner Mulhall 
Louise Plage Neilon 
Sarah Cabell Pavey 
Nancy Roycroft Perry 
Clemence Vivrett Pridham 
Jeanne Britt Purdom 
Tee Pancake Rankin 
Virginia Plyer Ray 
Bessie Stallings Ritter 
Peggy Nash Rolfes 
Nancy Nettleton Rood 
Sarah Miller Satterfield 
Anne Noble Sims Smith 
Julie W. Sprunt 
Ann Dowdell Stauss 
Mary Burr Stevens 
Eloise Williams Sturgill 
Ann Whitehead Thomas 
Mimi Mitchell Tufts 
Frances Tullis 
Sara Smith Wade 
Cecile Cage Wavell 
Sarah Beale Weaver 
Mary Cox Whitmore 
Mary Griffith Williams 
Sylvia Finley Willis 
Beverly Rhodes Wilson 

1946 

The class of '46 presents this 
year's gift in memory of Jane 
Thompson Slocomb '46 

50% giving $24,835 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Peggy Davis Evans 
Charlotte Tilley Sorrell 

Billie Joseph Ameen 
Sabine Goodman Andrews 
Sarah Showell Bald 
Velma Newbill Booth 
Janet Whitney Bowyer 
Madelyn Richardson Brock 
Joyce Craig Butterworth 
Elizabeth Worth Caldwell 
Mary Young Cannon 
Rachel Merritt Carpenter 
Virginia Bridgers Corrigan 
Mariorie Moore Council 
Margaret Matthews Deichsel 
Cornelia Adair Delano 
Jeanne Hays Dell 
Bertie Murphy Deming 
Helen Minter Denslow 
Eva Mathews Donalson 
Peggy Davis Evans 
Patricia Asman Fearnow 
Maude Cover Freeman 
Thelma Trigg Gannon 
Susan Stewart Goldthwaite 



Barbara Wrenn Graves 
Nancy Howe Guild 
Constance Small Hancock 
Martha Bussa Hicks 
Shirley Vestal Hill 
Ann Martin Hobson 
Hazel Harris Humphrey 
Jean Wiltshire Lane 
Irene East Earner 
Mary Feldman Marguette 
Ellen McDonald Minet 
Rachel Berry Mohler 
Mary Brown Myrvik 
Mary Gause Oppelt 
Alice Parson Paine 
Maria Jones Palmer 
B. J. Peacock 
Gladys McManaway 

Poindexter 
Marilyn West Price 
Jane Proffit Pruett 
Margaret Pollard Rea 
Edith Eggers Roosevelt 
Mary Harris Satterwhite 
Emily Moore Seay 
Helen Black Sinnott 
Emily Reese Smith 
Jean Bickle Smith 
Mabel Fairbanks Smith 
Jane Frierson Snipes 
Charlotte Tilley Sorrell 
Frances Wagener Tebbs 
Jean Dinkins Thomason 
Cecile Mears Turner 
Lillie Trimble Turner 
Noell Harr Woodward 
Mary Cross Wulfflef 

1947 

53% giving $4,593 

Mary Thackston Anderson 
Harriet Ancrum Ballenger 
Elizabeth Dunn Barnes 
Mary Armistead Bear 
Ann Martin Brodie 
Ann I, Brown 
Lillian Hull Buttery 
George Ann Brown Carter 
Mary Doney Clausel 
Mary Estes Gumming 
Mary Quick Deaver 
Betsy Forrest Dunwoody 
Martha McMurry Ellis 
Burney Hay Gardner 
Marguerite Gaston Garrett 
Alice Summers Hale 
Mary Graves Knowles 

Hamilton 
Nancy Jones Hamilton 
Courtenay Plaskitt Hansen 
Elizabeth Baker Harris 
Miriam Buckles Helmen 
Florence Harris Hinson 
Katherine Kohler Huguenin 
Emily Wallace Hundley 
Kathryn Else Johnson 
Betty Jane Hamilton Kay 
Eleanor Armistead Knipp 
Marianna Jamison Leach 
Virginia Guthrie Linscott 
Virginia Warner Louisell 
Ethel McCants Lowder 
Alice Wilson Matlock 
Edith Lane McKay 



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Bertie Murphy Deming '46 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




Mary Baldwin College lawn 



Jean Bailey McKinney 
Kate Ellison Montague 
Virginia Roseborougti Morton 
Catherine Stoner Peaslee 
Anne Early Pettus 
Elizabeth Walsh Read 
Margaret Addison Bobbins 
Jeanne Haley Roberts 
Patricia Eubanl( Sledge 
Lynne McNew Smart 
Laura Dossett Smith 
Nancy Newton Stevenson 
Louise Mitchell Supple 
Norma Scott Suttle 
Joann Myers Thompson 
Harriette Clarke Thorne 
Gloria Duke Trigg 
Jane Vreeland 

Winifred Gochenour Wampler 
Evelyn Cox Washington 
Dorice Mae Waters 
Lee Edwards Watkins 
Charlotte Fall Williams 
Marilyn Hoyt Yancey 

1948 

50% giving $8,798 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Ellen Eskridge Groseclose 
Peggy Harris Milligan 

Virginia Albertson Allan 
Martha Ross Amos 
Shirley Burlingame 

Batchelder 
Jean Wallace Blount 
Peggy Black Braecklem 
Emily Griffin Buchanan 
Geraldine Canby Carroll 
Anne Monyhan Chambers 
Mary Grosso Clarke 
Paula Rupe Dennard 
Jeannette Parham Duke 
Vera Wall Dunlevie 
Elva Julia Fifer 
Martha Higgins Fishburne 
Betty Bales Gallagher 
Pamela Burnside Gray 
Ellen Eskridge Groseclose 
Betty Sue Gaston Hairfield 
Lillian Richardson Hall 
Martha Brown Hamrick 
Rose Bradford Harrison 
Ruth McBryde Hill 
Ann Lucas Hite 
Ann Doyle Hopps 
Alice Taylor Houser 
Dorothy Hill Jefferis 
Jane Hammond Jervey 
Leone Bellingrath Jones 
Anne Cronin Keith 
Jacquelyn Siler Kimrey 
Margaret Clarke Kirk 
Mary Wagner Knott 
Annie Beale Kornegay 
Doris Clement Kreger 
Helen De Vore Mattenson 
Elinor Weathersby McCorkle 
Peggy Harris Milligan 
Helen Kinser Moncure 
Gertrude King Owen 
Martha Anne Pool Page 
Mary Graham Parkins 



Barbara Murray Perrin 
Elizabeth Aycock Phillips 
Helen Atkeson Phillips 
Helen Richardson Prewitt 
Esther Spurlock Pruett 
Katherine Shannon Robinson 
Doris Moffat Salter 
Martha Godwin Saunders 
Janey Martin Tanner 
Elizabeth Hardin Taylor 
Jean Butler Viel 
Harriett MIddleton Waldrop 
Elizabeth Page Wardle 
Anne Blanchard Wilgus 
Betsy Berry Williamson 
Margaret Getty Wilson 
Katharine Adair Woods 

1949 

47% giving $17,420 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Julia Johnston Belton 
Margaret Lawson Craighill 

Margaret Newman Avent 
Julia Johnston Belton 
Ann Craig Bickell 
Nancy Anderson Blakey 
Rosa Hutson Blankin 
Mary Duke Blouin 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer 
Mary Doremus Burgess 
Margaret Lawson Craighill 
Martha Hobson Crowder 
Emily Ogburn Doak 
Patricia A, Downing 
Peggy Reid Durden 
Jean Whipple Dutton 
Jean E. Farrow 
Betty Farrington Felegara 
Betty Beasley Fiedler 
Betty Barker Eraser 
Helen Hicks Grant 
Lila Sprouse Ghebelian 
Nancy Ebersole Green 
Virginia Nurney Harlow 
Dixie Seagler Hoaglin 
Patricia Murphree Honea 
Betty McLean Hopkins 
Mary Phillips Indence 
Settle Thomas Jacobsen 
Cynthia Betts Johnson 
Marjorie Runge Kelso 
Shirley Sunderman Kostik 
Betty Harrell Kyle 
Elizabeth Usher Laffitte 
Jane Sebrell Leachman 
Jeanne Dubois Loar 
Elizabeth Rawls Macklin 
Virge Bagley Marsh 
June Lewis McHenry 
Mary Williams McLean 
Margaret Warren Miles 
Betty Fugate Moore 
Elizabeth S. Owen 
Margaret Ryder Pence 
Beverly Harrison Rhodes 
Mary Heydenreich Robbins 
Elizabeth Jenkins Roddey 
Harriet Sipple Smith 
Betty Buchanan Thullbery 
Katharine Makepeace Turner 
Aileen Judd Vreeland 



Marguerite Kessler 

Wainwright 
Nancy Rawls Watson 
Katharine Callanan Williams 
Margaret Hooks Wilson 
Joan Moore Woltz 

1950 

45% giving $9,366 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Louise Harwell Fanjoy 
Betsy Carr Smith 

Pollyann Scattergood Anderson 
Harriet Bangle Barnhardt 
Helen Beckelheimer Baugh 
Mane McClure Beck 
Patricia Marsh Belleville 
Marion Jones Bergin 
Anne Faw Bernard 
Annie Pressley Blencowe 
Martha Carrick Brook 
Betty Dixon Brooks 
Ella Durr Buck 
Mary De Vore Calhoun 
Jacqueline Edwards Cohen 
Ann Jones Comley 
Jeanne West Covington 
Sarah Caldwell Cunningham 
Betty Shannon Ecton 
Louise Harwell Fanjoy 
Jeanne Ashby Furrh 
Anita Thee Graham 
Mary Carpenter Graham 
Joanne Mitchell Grier 
Frances Koblegard Harcus 
Emme Wingate Hawn 
Emma Martin Hubbard 
Mary Wysor Ivey 
Kate Scott Jacob 
Gwendolyn Park Kelly 
Marian McKenzie Langford 
Eleanor Townes Leath 
Nancy Cohen Locher 
Johanna Westley Lucas 
Adriane Heim Lyman 
Hartwell Watkins Maute 
Joyce Kagin McCauley 
Letitia Shaw McClellan 
Mary Wood McCormick 
Clara Burroughs McFarlin 
Barbara Payne Nolan 
Mary Matthews Park 
Anna Cacciapaglia Peduto 
Louise Rhett Perry 
Evelyn Mathews Pierson 
Harriett Vreeland Reynen 
Mary White Richards 
Dons McClary Rollins 
Frances Jessee Rust 
Betty Bailey Shirley 
Betsy Carr Smith 
Sunshine Jones Thompson 
Mary Horton Waldron 
Mary Wright Whaling 
Marilyn Simpson Williams 
Amie Trask Wright 
Betty Gilmer Young 



1951 

63% giving $7,007 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Ouida Caldwell Davis 
Patty Andrew Goodson 

Martha McMullen Aasen 
Mrs. J. Frank Adams 

Dorothy Bridges Adams 
Genevieve Courtney Ames 
Elsie Martin Andersen 
Dorothy Jean Atkinson 
Mary Tucker Barker 
Margaret Willis Bischoff 
Suzanne Floto Brown 
Joyce Witherspoon Brown 
Donna Davis Browne 
Jolyn Ferguson Caldwell 
Nancy Carey 
Martha Kline Chaplin 
Joan Buff Chiles 
Jane Stanley Chislett 
Elizabeth Harwood Copland 
Lorraine Brubeck Dalby 
Ouida Caldwell Davis 
Diane Prettyman DeWall 
Elizabeth Beck Dewees 
Nancy Jane Draper 
Ellen Underwood Eckford 
Anne Potts Eddins 
Stuart Moseley Ellis 
Marilyn Walseth Gano 
Mary Hollers George 
Patricia Andrew Goodson 
Mary Lutz Grantham 
Jacqueline McClenney I 

Hamilton I 

Anne McMichael Hardingham' 
Eileen Gregory Harrell 
Anne Markley Harrity 
Sallie Smith Haslam 
Anne Schuchard Hehdon 
Jean Kyle Hedges 
Alletta Jervey Hudgens 
Margaret Fritsche Jacob 
Marietta Barnes Jones 
Josephine Giddens LandrumI 
Sally Cox Lee 
Nancy Burton Linehan 
Ann Hefner Locy 
Charlotte Jackson Lunsford 
June Beasley Mann 
Clara Paschal Mason 
Patricia Rice Mayberry 
Barbara Conlon Miescher 
Betty Stall Mullikin 
Eustacia Caul Nicholson 
Wilma Hodge Obaugh 
Anne Poole 
Nancy Buckley Raley 
Esther Cobbs Rencher 
Jean Romm Robinson 
Elizabeth Larrick Rule 
Patricia Brown Schlick 
Mary Lou Christie Schroeder 
Mildred Vick Shaw 
Betty Stamey Shelley 
Betsy Merritt Sherard 
Margaret Trawick Shewell 
Joan Dieckmann Stein 
Betty White Talley 
Lilian Bedinger Taylor 
Virginia Marsh Taylor 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Elizabeth Brinckerhoff 

Thomas 
Martha A. Woolverton 

1952 

50% giving $7,930 

3LASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
^lossie Wimberly Hellinger 
Ruth Harrison Quillen 

^delia Hoefgen Baldwin 
\me Person Baylor 
Vlary Wilson Benthall 
Jessica Gilliam Boatwrlght 
_eslie M, Booth 
Vlary Wright Bothoff 
:velyn Chapman Brown 
Vlarcelle McClintock Brown 
^atricia Mann Burr 
leannette Woolford Byrd 
^atricia Casey 
\nne Toole Cottmgham 
irline Griffin Eason 
Helen Tilson Fletcher 
^eggy Shelton Fore 
ludith W. Godwin 
Dorothy Snodgrass 

Goldsborough 
i/larie Payne Graham 
i/lary McBryde Gray 
^ancy Gray 

lane Thurmond Gregory 
i/largaret McLaughlin Grove 
.ynn Lytton Hamer 
\nn Le Stourgeon Harris 
■lossie Wimberly Hellinger 
ilizabeth Blount Holder 
Clancy McClung Johnston 
\nn Brown Lammers 
jOnstance Detrick Lamons 
'eggy Derring Lewis 
lane Woodruff Lucas 
^atricia Macon Lyon 
^arjorie Gordon Manning 
lisle Nelms Nash 
Dorothy Payne Nash 
^ancy Curdts Pollard 
\lancy Hutcheson Poulnot 
^uth Worth Puckett 
Dorothy Smith Purse 
^uth Harrison Quillen 
Icy Chapoton Ramsey 
i/lary Jane Gray 

Richardson 
i/largaret Moore Ripley 
\nn L, Schlosser 
5etty Gwaltney Schutte 
^enelope Watson Scott 
^ancy Wilemon Smith 
Vlargaret King Stanley 
lanet Russell Steelman 
Ilizabeth Powell Todd 
\nn Brown Voss 
Vlary Lamont Wade 
^ancy Gray Waller 
\lice Ball Watts 
lean McCann Whitesell 
Imily Mitchell Williamson 



1953 

52% giving $2,709 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Jennie Evans Dille 
Ann Fitch Lewis 

Martha Barnett Beal 
Martha Booth Bernhardt 
Paula Boedeker 
Julia Scarborough Burgess 
Margaret Gignilliat Carswell 
Betty Martin Close 
Ellen Martin Coe 
Betty Ralston Cook 
Margaret Garrett Corsa 
Mildred Hudson Costa 
Alice Welch Daggett 
Jennie Evans Dille 
Elizabeth Patterson Ford 
Mildred Sheridan Gaillard 
Bobette Olswanger Gordon 
Rauni I. Greis 
Joan John Grine 
Ida Ryland Guthrie 
Mary Cameron Hagelstein 
Mary Laird Hammond 
Ann Lee Harrison 
Ann Taylor Hedrich 
Marcia Mumma Hodges 
Laura Hays Holmes 
Jane Todd Horton 
Ruth Parsons Johnson 
Marion Chapman 
Kollmansperger 
Mary Shields Koontz 
Marilyn Myers Lee 
Ann Fitch Lewis 
Harriette Tebell Long 
Virginia Hill Loy 
Roberta Henderson McClintic 
Katherine Garrott McClintock 
Jane Tucker Mitchell 
Alice Sykes Palmer 
Elma Rollins Proffitt 
Charlotte Sheffer Reid 
Georgia Roberts Rhymes 
Eva Pound Rothschild 
Patricia Tibbals Schnack 
Elizabeth Dahl Shaner 
Mary Shilling Shannon 
Ethel Mae Smeak 
Nelle McCants Smith 
Betty Eberhart Spillman 
JoAnne Vames Stamus 
Mary Stoner Taylor 
Joan Martin Tuckwiller 
Megan Dunbar Turner 
Milby Booth Wade 
Jo Ann Thacker West 
Suzanne Hill Williams 
Dons Liddle Wingfield 
Dorothy Beals York 

1954 

49% giving $7,221 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES " 
Liz DeLoach 
Louise Fowlkes Kegley 

Jeanne Taylor Block 
Ann Robinson Brown 



Dora Wiley Brown 
Rebecca Beasley Burr 
Marian Hollingsworth Cusac 
Liz DeLoach 
Donia Craig Dickerson 
Carol Bacon Dreizler 
Betty Gray Duff 
Eleanor Yeakley Gardner 
Abigail Lee Gowan 
Nancy Rawles Grissom 
Mary McKee Hagemeyer 
Janet Mitchell Harper 
Virginia Eversole Herdman 
Norma Ball Heuer 
Martha McKnight Huey 
Shirtey Karp 
June Tammers Kays 
Louise Fowlkes Kegley 
Betty Garter Lane 
Ann Morgan Lanier 
Jane Kennedy Lindley 
Alma McCue Miller 
Lee Pierce Mosso 
Ann Hunter Murray 
Mary Murray 
Winifred Boggs Myrick 
Marjorie Becker 

O'Shaughnessey 
Addie McLaughlin Ours 
Constance Headapohl Pikaart 
Anne Dosher Read 
Ida Sumner Red 
Daphne Brown Robertson 
Jane Caldwell Ross 
Betty Garrett Schmidt 
Elizabeth Biggadike Scroggin 
Andrea Bethea Shepherd 
Mary Creswell Short 
Ashlin Wyatt Smith 
Christa Marie Sykes 
Barbara Williams Tapp 
Cherie Parrish Turman 
Jane Edwards Wheeler 
Elizabeth Switzer Zirkle 

1955 

30% giving $1 ,485 

Ellen Stickell Bare 
Eleanor Woolfolk Calhoun 
Katherine Gracey Cannon 
Tomlin Hornbarger Clemmer 
Priscilla Markley Cook 
Ann Bryan Dickerson 
Elizabeth Thigpen Emmet 
Dorothy Martin Harris 
Elizabeth Robinson Harrison 
S. Page Hartley 
Constance Tabb Herndon 
Gypsy Floyd John 
Amy Maloy Lindsly 
Mary Hornbarger Mustoe 
Betty Pennington Piluso 
Patty Tipton Pugh 
Lilly Simrill Smith 
Elsie West Tryon 
Gwendolyn Cooper Wamsley 
Najia Hassen White 

1956 

56% giving $3,824 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Patricia Bowie Davis 



Ellawells Milligan Williams 

Margaret Adair Atmar 
Martha Hull Black 
Eleanor Cahill 
Tobie Cadle Calkins 
Nancy Payne Dahl 
Patricia Bowie Davis 
Nancy Buston Downs 
Laura Clausen Drum 
Page Grey Dudley 
Patricia Martin Frazer 
Martha Parke Gibian 
Josephine Terrell Glover 
Lillian Dozier Grotz 
Mary Reynolds Henderson 
Bettye Hurt Ingram 
Marjorie Mowl Jago 
Shirley Perkins Jezierski 
Jean Robertson Lambert 
Mary Dooley Little 
Ann Dick Lovelady 
Elizabeth Malone 
Ada Ritchie McHugh 
Sue Berry McMurray 
Martha Stokes Neill 
Frances Bradford Norman 
Reid Strickland Nottingham 
Susan Andes Pittman 
Elizabeth Casey Radulski 
Jeanette Fisher Reid 
Kay Smith Reid 
Claire Fontaine Rice 
Virginia Hunt Roberts 
Mary Colonna Robertson 
Mardrivon Cowles Scott 
Ellen Gibson Shaw 
Patricia Lary Stevens 
Blanche Gambrill Stockbridge 
Barbara Hunter Stone 
Dotty Hobby Travis 
Mary Beale Walter 
Ellawells Milligan Williams 
June Morrow Winslow 
Lois Morrison Zeigler 

1957 

37% giving $1,700 

Ann Denny Barrington 
Julianne Rand Brawner 
Mary Wilson Cruser 
Ann Moody DeGrassI 
Edna Smith Duer 
Katherine Thorington Flythe 
Felicia Candler Freed 
Paula Branch Holt 
Mettle Goodwin Jaynes 
Salenda Smith Kincaid 
Corrinne Currie Lane 
Margaret Jorstad Lucas 
Susan Paterson Maloney 
Marjorie Colean McFadden 
Ann Kennedy Melton 
Nancy Rhoads Miller 
Shannon Greene Mitchell 
Jane Hogan Moses 
Caria Rucker Nix 
Mary Suttle Payne 
Bryant Pope Pilcher 
Mary Wells Powell 
Diane Alexis Riffelmacher 
Elizabeth Crawford Robbins 
Betsey Towler Robson 




Dorothy Beals York '53 
Betty Broyles 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Mary McHaney Southern 
Nancy Switzer Sowers 
Moselle Tankard Stewart 
Ada Wortti Turner 
Mary Breeden Wagnon 
Alice Jones Wire 
Rosemary French Wood 
Lucy Lowe Woosley 
Eulalie Bartlett Zimmer 

1958 

38% giving $3,243 

Judith Gallup Armstrong 
Emily L. Baker 
Rebecca Kindley Beckwith 
Mary Cooke Britt 
Ann Jurecka Burdine 
Virginia Maxwell Burnett 
Mary Redding Coselli 
Nancy Williams Deacon 
Mary Ramsey Fisher 
Caroline Huffstutler Furr 
Nancy Loyd Goering 
Anne Edmunds Harms 
Barbara Allan Hite 
Anne Coleman Huskey 
Jettie Bergman Johnston 
Constance McHugh Kimerer 
Nancy Amory Le Cuyer 
Martha Thulin Leynes-Selbert 
Kay Lessley Linnane 
Patricia Schendel Loring 
Perry Wornom Moore 



Patricia Robinson Morgan 
Margaret Clarke Moring 
Sheffield Lander Owings 
Ada Humphrey Pancake 
Emily Luscher Parr 
Nancy McMullan Pauley 
Lydia Woods Peale 
Faye Smith Peck 
Elizabeth Plowman 
Patsy Messer Poovey 
Katherine Smith Reid 
Edith Martin Buggies 
Carolyn Griffis Smith 
Elizabeth Boling Strand 
Patricia Gwynn Taft 
Margaret Flythe Teague 
Elizabeth Withrow Turner 
Margaret Skinner Webb 
Merita Long Webster 
Frances Spady Wilkins 
Bruce Suttle Winfieid 
Lockie Holmes York 

1959 

34% giving $1,513 

Anne McClung Anderson 
Rebecca Pierce Ansley 
Ann Athey Barroll 
Carraleigh Singletary Bass 
Laura Williams Campbell 
Marie Hayward Collins 
Jane Reid Cunningham 
Margaret Foster Curtis 
Mary Phlegar Davis 
Julia Johnson Dernier 
Ardys Hough Dodge 
Cornelia Davis Doolan 
Virginia Hofler Duvall 
Anne Herbert Feathers 
Anne Wait Gardner 
Melanie Terrell Gardner 
Katherine Williams Gooding 
Gloria Gregory Hildebrand 
Martha Moseley Johnson 
Carlana Lindstrom Lane 
Helen Smith McCallum 
Frances R, Merry 
Dorothy Wilkins Miller 
Ruth Hawkins Molony 
Sally Graham Murphy 
Celeste Weathers Patterson 
Carol Griffin Rudolph 
Helen Ritchie Scherff 
Patricia Henderson Williams 
Patricia Hope Wilson 
Mary Earner Wood 

1960 

40% giving $9,448 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Sue Warfield Caples 
Nancy Bartley Leonard 

Joan Loffand Allen 
Sara Armstrong Bingley 
Barbara Judd Booth 
Mary Ellen Brown 
Susan Warfield Caples 
Meredith Dunbar Carlson 
Patsy Little Culpepper 
Sandy Fens DeWald 
Nancy Mayer Dunbar 



Beverly De Lashmutt Engle 
Sara Squires Erickson 
Marilyn Bell Gude 
Barbara T. Guffey 
Carolyn Gilmer Hisley 
Alice Cox Hubbard 
Elmore Bartlett Inscoe 
Muriel Smith Jones 
Rebekah Lewis Krivsky 
Nancy Bartley Leonard 
Amelia Dunkle Libby 
Nancy Hooker Manning 
Anne Fray McCormick 
Helaine Hobby McKenney 
Mary Greene Miller 
Anne Allison Moore 
Meryl Richardson Nolan 
Jane Shiflet Rexrode 
Sara Miller Richardson 
Vicky Hill Rimstidt 
Doris Rohner Rogers 
Patricia McGehee Russell 
Mary McConchie Schultz 
Sharon Hooks Siewert 
Betty Engle Stoddard 
Patricia Ballou Trevillian 
Jeannette Hervey Trice 
Florence Daniel Wellons 

1961 

45% giving $4,506 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Bobbie Reid Bailey 
Barbara Williams Craig 

Anna Rohrer Bach 
Barbara Reid Bailey 
Patricia Goshorn Ball 
Phebe Palmer Bishop 
Suzanne Sessoms Blair 
Ellen Lyie Bradley 
Lou Nordholt Bramwell 
Katharine Bonfoey Burgdorf 
Florence Breunig Carroll 
Ann Price Clark 
Elizabeth Allan Collins 
Shade Thomas Cronan 
Betsy Burton Crusel 
Lois Willard Daniel 
Anne Ponder Dickson 
Jane Haley Dykes 
Elizabeth Garst Edwards 
Cecelia Flow Eller 
Eleanor Starke Evans 
Cynthia Hundley Fisher 
Leah Boston Fontana 
Peggy Penzold Fooks 
Mary Williams Fox 
Esther Doughtie French 
Lynn Terrell Gafford 
Frances Kretlow Gehring 
Olivia Rogers Guggenheim 
Sallie Whitener Gwaltney 
Nancy Klauder Hall 
Charlotte Leverton Hammer 
Frances Purdom Hammonds 
Ann Bartenslager Hanger 
Judith Crow Hoffman 
Anne Shelor Hubbard 
Beverly Grear Hurt 
May Wells Jones 
Wendy Coleman LeGardeur 



Lucy Rietze Levis 
Lynda Graham Mays 
Shirley Corbin Menendez 
Janette Burkhart Miller 
Deborah Freeman Nixon 
Mary Johnson Phillips 
Ellen Venable Poteet 
Patricia Liebert Riddick 
Susan Ely Ryan 
Sigrid Gudheim Scott 
Barbara Woodham Sims 
Emily Reeves Sloan 
Carol Wornom Sorensen 
Mary Vaughn Stanley 
Nancy Simpson Steinmiller 
Laura Burford Sullivan 
Otey Hayward Swoboda 
Katherine Smith Tinker 
Nancy Bradner Trotter 
Ernestine Edmunds Waters 
Sylvia Scott Weaver 
Lynne Chaney Williams 

1962 

45% giving $3,381 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Neilson Peirce Andrews 
Susan Jennings Denson 
Mimi McKinnon Sherrill 

Nancy Bowles Allison 
Lucy Prater Allison 
Neilson Peirce Andrews 
Shirley Quarles Baird 
Jane Coleman Balfour 
Diana McShan Benz 
Martha Wade Bradford 
Elizabeth Dickerson Brown 
Indie Thomasson Gather 
Celia Crittenden 
Eleanor Strange Daftary 
Susan Jennings Denson 
Penn Walker Flournoy 
Mary Stone Frazier 
Sandra Sykes Gray 
Jennifer Wilson Green 
Linda Dolly Hammack 
Margaret Saunders Hayes 
Jean Boone Hill 
Susan Hooper Hogge 
Harriet Hope Howard 
Lacey Sanford Hudgins 
Kay Bronstad Hughes 
Vera Thomas James 
Antoinette Harrison Jamison 
Waldo Frierson Kennedy 
Anne Ruth Kipp 
Mary Gilbert Kohn 
Iva Zeiler Lucas 
Phoebe McCain Luce 
Catherine Kavanagh Martin 
Martha Butler Matthews 
Harriet Hart McGuffin 
Dale Porter Miller 
Carolyn Stover Modarelli 
Charlotte F, Mooney 
Penelope Pettit Moore 
Susan Pegram O'Gara 
Sally Heltzel Pearsall 
Betty Cacciapaglia Pessagno 
Sarah Swindell Rinehart 
Dora Dell Sandlin Roberts 



Dale White Robey 
Judy Trapp Rust 
Sarah Drake Sessoms 
Amelia McKinnon Sherrill 
Jean Midyette Smith 
Virginia Gregory Sparks 
Carol Wheeler Stevenson 
Judith Richardson Strickland 
Eugenia McCuen Thomason 
Josephine Whittle Thornton 
Mary Whitinger Turner 
Carolyn Jones Waghorne 
Douglas Laughon Wallace 
Lucinda Pina Wilkinson 
Marion Drewry Wills 
Patricia Hoffman Wyler 

1963 

50% giving $22,011 

REUNION GIFT 
CHAIRWOMEN 
Reese Edmondson Currie 
Macon Clement Riddle 

Anne Hogshead Aleman 
Helen Arrowood Arnold 
Martha Hunter Boyd 
Sally Livingston Brown 
Faye Baker Clark 
Lane Wright Cochrane 
Carpie Gould Coulbourn 
Reese Edmondson Currie 
Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges 
Linda Wyatt Duncan 
Eleanor Dunlap 
Mary Rutherfoord Mercer 

Ferguson 
Nancy Blood Ferguson 
Harriet Murphy Frazier 
Terry Geggie Fridley 
Judy Lipes Garst 
Katherine Jones Gilliam 
Elizabeth Brantley Gresham 
Judith Thompson Hatcher 
Carolyn Haldeman Hawkins 
Martha Fant Hays 
Roberta Gill Hefler 
Nannette Jarrell Heidrich 
Ingrid Carlson Heroy 
Sharon Foye Hewlett 
Holly Hanson Hill 
Anna Kate Reid Hipp 
Linda Estridge Hofmeister 
Bunny Wishart Johnson 
Wallace Eppes Johnson 
Irene Mathias Kaufman 
Ann Robinson King 
Susanna Clark Knapp 
Robbie Nelson LeCompte 
Jane Vaughan Lockwood 
Susan Sale Luck 
Shearer Troxell Luck 
Rosalinda Roberts Madara 
Linda Fobes Marion 
Martha Singletary Marks 
Joan Stanley Maroulis 
Jane Coulbourn Marshall 
Keene Roadman Martin 
Mary Cochran McConnell 
Elizabeth Grubbs McCurry 
Virginia Hesdorffer 

McDonnell 
Patricia Fisher McHold 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Ann Dial McMillan 
Lucy Cannaday Merchant 
Page Putnam Miller 
Joann Brown Morton 
Margaret Woodson Nea 
Minta McDiarmid Nixon 
Gretctien Palmer Pem 
Kattierine Sproul Perry 
Mary Smith Perry 
Lynn Butts Preston 
Judith Bastian Reams 
Macon Clement Riddle 
Martha Grant Rideout 
Eleanor McCown Robideau 
Sue Jordan Rodarte 
Emily Dethloff Ryan 
Rebecca Chambers Schwartz 
Mary McGrath Stone 
Caryn Fogarty Tebbe 
Frances Davis TenBrook 
Margaret Mapp Thacker 
Elizabeth Linn Traubman 
Margaret Engle Trumbo 
Emily Tyler 
Virginia Stott Ward 
Emmy Lanier Wells 
Ellen Hockaday White 
Anna Stuart Wise 
Nancy Ely Wright 

1964 

45% giving $9,104 

SLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Anne Fisher Bahner 
Sarah Warren Baynes 

Ann Carolyn Smith Abbitt 
3yrd Williams Abbott 
Susan Goodman Ahearn 
i/ictoria Reid Argabright 
Anne Fisher Bahner 
Paula Greenlee Barber 
Vlary Juer Barnwell 
Beverly Estes Bates 
Elizabeth Baughan Baukhages 
Sarah Warren Baynes 
Tis Harding Belling 
Julia Carrington Bemis 
Vlartha Murchison Boyd 
Sally Goerner Bridges 
Alice Farrior Butler 
VIollie Rehmet Cannady 
Vlargaret Cole Chappell 
Sillie Litton Clark 
Ann Corbin Conway 
Sally Dorsey Danner 
Jacqueline Riddle Davidson 
Vlary Kerr Denny 
Anne Nimmo Dixon 
jlenn Ellen Downie 
Jane Lemon Eifler 
ilizabeth Thompson Evans 
<atherme Cartmell Ferrell 
Judith Fleeter Ford 
i/irginia Royster Francisco 
Sarah Brennan Freeman 
Penny Wev Frere 
Mary Lou Stuart Garry 
Laura Holbrook Hardwick 
Ann King Harkins 
Elizabeth Fisher Harris 
Helen Downie Harrison 
Susan Palmer Hauser 



Jane Tanner Henderson 
Sarah Head Hendricks 
Susan Thompson Hoffman 
Rebecca Bryant Holloway 
Molly Holt 
Nancy Rowe Hull 
Mary C, Jarratt 
Sandra Walker Kurtz 
Virginia Baldwin Lanier 
Anita Saffels Lawson 
Beverly C. Leetch 
Jo Jennette Luscombe 
Sarah Alley Maurer 
Eleanor Poole McCord 
Mary McCallum McDonnell 
Ann Higgins McWhirter 
Darlena Sizemore Mixon 
Sally Hagy Morriss 
Betty Barnes Pigg 
Pamela Milliken Reed 
Gratia Kiracofe Ridge 
Rebecca Quinn Schubmehl 
Wortley Davis Smith 
Nancy Nelson Spencer 
Martha McDevitt Thomas 
Emily Holloway Walker 
Mary Bullion Walton 
Diane Warthen Watson 
Blair Lambert Wehrmann 
Jean Umberger Wertz 
Mary McRae Young 

1965 

46% giving $6,441 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Kitty Griffin Barr 
Marian Gordin Lord 

Frances Gilliam Armstrong 
Catherine Griffin Barr 
Jean McCauley Bennett 
Martha Bertrand 
Susan Richards Blanton 
Martha Peck Bolen 
Eleanore Eckel Brough 
Diane Cooper Byers 
Virginia Chapman Cobb 
Betty Austin Conner 
Janet Haddrell Connors 
Elizabeth Light Cressor 
Jo Avery Crowder 
Nan P. Davis 
Gail McMichael Drew 
Anne Smith Edwards 
Ann Abbott Evans 
Katherine Marshall Flack 
June Early Fraim 
Juliet M, Gevedon 
Judith Payne Grey 
Carol Graham Hairston 
Randi Nyman Halsell 
Julie Lohsen Helms 
Sara Beabout Hartman 
Edith Mead Holway 
Jane Morris Jones 
Carol Gibson Kanner 
Frances Simmons Keesee 
Marshall Wilkerson Kress 
Paula Stephens Lambert 
Ann Mebane Levine 
Ellen Pagenstecher Lewis 
Kathleen McConahay Lewis 



Helen Hutcheson Massingill 
Cornelia Jackson McAllister 
Marjorie Loving McCaleb 
Margaret Hogenauer 

McCormick 
Elizabeth Brown McKell 
Kathryn Johnson McKinnie 
Charlotte Tyson Mewborn 
Dale L, Midgette 
Nancy Jackson Miller 
Elizabeth Matthews Morgan 
Mary Gathright Newell 
Julie Willman Norman 
Edith Huntsberry O'Brien 
Adele Jeffords Pope 
Eleanor Craig Pulliam 
Jane Craddock Reisinger 
Betty Taylor Renneker 
Margaret Gunter Riddle 
Julene Reese Roberts 
Katherine Early Roper 
Emma Martin Rouse 
Judy Roy 

Jeannie McLain Rubin 
Dorothy lafrate Rudy 
Gail McAlpin Schweickert 
Carol Stewart Shaw 
Beverly Tumlinson Sparrow 
Hesta Litton Spessard 
Melanie Walthall Taylor 
Susan Spickard Uhlig 
Betty Hughes Walton 
Hannah Gatchell Webb 
Susan Browne Webb 
Margaret Malone West 
Eleanor Chew Winnard 
Margaret Jackson Woodcock 
Elizabeth Dismer Yancey 

1966 

48% giving $9,330 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Julia Blanchard Batchelor 
Judy Barbee Crothers 
Hope Rothert Taft 

Lucy Lanier Adcock 
Glenda Pearson Anderson 
Claudia Turner Aycock 
Pamela Wavell Baker 
Lynn Smith Barron 
Susanne Rayburn Bates 
Ann Dahl Benson 
Victoria Tucker Borden 
Suzanne Vance Borodofsky 
Analeak Liipfert Bowers 
Margaret Swetnam Bray 
Nancy Yates Briggs 
Katherine West Burkhart 
Elizabeth Shinnick Caldwell 
Janet White Campbell 
Roberta Long Campbell 
Carol Delbridge Cappello 
Avril Laughlin Chase 
Ann Alexander Crane 
Judy Barbee Crothers 
Martha Ratchford Davis 
Priscilia Stanley Denton 
Carole Rednour Dixon 
Eugenia Hedden Dowdeswell 
Sandra Zeese Driscoll 
Mary Ellen Killinger Durham 



Mary Rainer Eanes 
Kay Puckette Felmlee 
Judith Moore Fisher 
Lamira Sullivan Fondren 
Susan Mulford Gantly 
Glenda Norris George 
Marijane Gish 
Virginia Gonder 
Sally Marks Goodwin 
Nancy Morris Graves 
Virginia Freeman Halle 
Patricia Bilbo Hamp 
Gwynn McNaught Henderson 
Rosemary Harris Henderson 
Martha Coulbourn Hofler 
Jane Via llli 
Beryl Ann Johnson 
Esther B. Johnson 
Penelope Wilson Karpovsky 
Claire Stern Kaufman 
Gail Apperson Kilman 
Nancy Wood Kirkland 
Robin Wilson Lea 
Rebecca Suter Lindsay 
Latane Ware Long 
Virginia Vaughan Longuillo 
Mary Wendell Lund 
Sammy Primm Marshall 
Betty Drury McConnell 
Kathryn Jackson McLeod 
Donna White Merkel 
Helen Romweber Morgan 
Frances Davis Pollard 
Janet Wiethoff Price 
Karen Cowsert Pryor 
Joan Goolsby Rapp 
Heidi Brandt Robertson 
Janne Foster Robinson 
Myriam Robinson 
Margaret Crowgey Rowe 
Betsey Gallagher Satterfield 
Ann Yingling Schmidt 
Renate Worch Schuessler 
Carol Storm Smith 
Laura Mauldin Stewart 
Alice Lippitt Steyaart 
Mary Elizabeth Swope 
Hope Rothert Taft 
Elizabeth Jones Thacker 
Davyne Verstandig 
Ann Morgan Vickery 
Annette Tixier West 
Sarah Fisher Wilkes 
Ellen Gordon Williams 
Cynthia Goeltz Willkomm 
Jean Bailey Wofford 
Paula Edwards Wynne 

1967 

47% giving $9,450 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Angela Blose Corley 
Elizabeth Preddy 

Sandra Preseren Alley 
Margaret Maddex Barnes 
Frances Gallion Bear 
Anne Williams Blanks 
Gay Gilmore Butler 
Hazel Williams Bynum 
Peggy Anderson Carr 
Donna Weiglein Chasse 
Marion Barge Clark 



Margaret Turner Coleman 
Anne S. Cooke 
Angela Blose Corley 
Margaret Weaver Crosson 
Sylvia Sheperd Daike 
Elizabeth De Bordenave 
Susan Benton Dodson 
Winton Mather Doherty 
Louise Tabb Edge 
Carol Shields Emerson 
Kathleen Myers Faust 
Elizabeth Holland Few 
Constance Jones Floyd 
Patricia C. Forbes 
Judith Love Freeman 
Nancy Rubright Gates 
Susanne Reim Glass 
Jean Lambeth Hart 
Harriet Christenberry 

Heacock 
Anne Herndon 
Ellen Anderson Hill 
Wylyn Letson Hodnett 
Dixie Epes Hoggan 
Virginia Carter Holden 
Mikal Bralley Hoofnagle 
Lucia Harrison Jaycocks 
Susan Massie Johnson 
Elizabeth Troxell Jones 
Linda Young Kennedy 
Kathryn Rice Knowles 
Nancy Williamson Lamb 
Ennes T. Littrell 
Ellen Martin MacKay 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Frances Harvey Mallison 
Rebecca Breeden Mastin 
Dorothy Clary McCall 
Carey Cooley McDaniel 
Carol Conway McGuire 
Barbara Horner Miller 
Alice S. Moore 
Helen Stone Moss 
Courtenay Green Mullen 
Nancy Falkenberg Muller 
Susan Powell Norton 
Sally Stowers Oliver 
Virginia Beasley Otis 
Virginia Taylor Gtts 
Jacquelyn Stroupe Pace 
Margaret Allen Palmer 
Susan N. Palmer 
Roberta Brent Peek 
Elizabeth Preddy 
Elizabeth Barkley Ravenel 
Carolyn Newman Renner 
Elizabeth Prince Roby 
Diane Nichols Rogers 
Ann Humphrey Sanders 
Sallie Chellis Schisler 
Sally Bell Schwarz 
Carol Noel Seaman 
Nancy Culpeper Sebren 
Leslie Henderson Sheehan 
Carol Laws Slonaker 
Lindsley Wheeler Smith 
Mary Block Smith 
Gail Alberts Stone 
Judith Pugh Stone 



Anne Dingledine Stribling 
Martha Harlow Stronach 
Carolyn Wood Stuber 
Sarah Oden Tipson 
Katherine Pace Totten 
Susan Townshend Townsend 
Cecelia Burns Travis 
Carol Stephens Trice 
Mary Perry Turnbull 
Miriam Grandle Urban 
Jennifer Van Brunt 
Mary Powell Wallace 
Susan McKeown Waters 
Marian McDowell Whitlock 
Lynn Williams Wood 

1968 

50% giving $1 1 ,540 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Barbara Brown Bowles 
Alice Lacy Wareham 

Patricia Zimmerman Allen 
Emily Bonner Anderson 
Sharon Knopp Bares 
Virginia Watson Bernard 
Martha Blake 
Nancy Geiger Bondurant 
Nancy Carrow Bott 
Barbara Brown Bowles 
Beverly Bland Branch 
Andra N. Brewer 
Mary M. Buvinger 
Betsy Kenig Byford 
Pat Campbell 
Elisabeth Wise Campen 
Catherine Walleigh Carnevale 
Susan A. Council 
Judith Wells Creasy 
Patricia Cromwell 
Susan Gamble Dankel 
Ellen Gaw Dean 
Carolyn Wright Deffenbaugh 
Nora Wiseman Desloge 
Anne Kinnier Driscoll 
Sharon Gray Duncan 
Marie Payne Egeland 
Susan Paul Firestone 
Victoria Fleming 
Nancy Eriksen Fogelson 
Frances H. Ford 
Suzanne Hill Freeman 
Lynda Overcash Fritz 
Barbara Johnston Garner 
Elizabeth Clark Gathright 
Celia C. Gibson 
Ann Whitten Gillenwater 
Elizabeth Broker Glazebrook 
Sarah Robertson Gnilka 
Elizabeth Roper Golden 
Nancy Peyton Gresham 
Lonna Dole Harkrader 
Janet Parrish Harris 
Betty Mayes Hecht 
Patricia Hedden-Wicker 
Barbara Craft Hemphill 
Susan Vaughan Henry 
Barbara Lovill Hooks 
Lady Appleby Jackson 
Jennifer J. James 
Mary Ann Walker Jernigan 
Barbara Penick Jimenez De 
Diego 



Susan Merklas Kahn 
Sandra Hoback Kidwell 
Elizabeth Joiley Kobiashvili 
Jeannette Norfleet Krach 
Jane Hindman Kyburz 
Nancy Kevan Lazaron 
Van Lear Logan 
Patricia Leonard Ludwig 
Elizabeth Hadden Lunney 
Margaret Merritt MacEwen 
Sarah Sterrett Meyerhoff 
Anne Walker Milliken 
Janet Stoffel Monahan 
Helen McCuen Moody 
Grace Branch Moore 
Arlene Tait Moren 
Angelina Painter 
Margaret Lawrence Parkerson 
Margaret E, Perry 
Susan White Persak 
Judy Mauze Philpott 
Pamela Jones Price 
Margaret Fultz Raddin 
Marbury Ramer Ray 
Kristine Niehaus Revington 
Gloria Sartor Richardson 
Florence Temple Roberts 
Cornelia Green Roy 
Martha Jernigan Sims 
Jane Starke Sims 
Julia Backus Smith 
Katherine Martin Snider 
Mary Miller Sopher 
Lois Lundie Spence 
Cecelia Davis Stevens 
Edith A. Stotler 
Susan Clements Tarkington 
Sherry Mason Taylor 
Mary Turner Temple 
Patricia Jenkins Thomas 
Tempe Grant Thomas 
Blanche Humphreys Toms 
Judith Yates Tor 
Kathryn McAllister Turner 
Susan Graham Turner 
Ray Castles Uttenhove 
Gary Free VanFossen 
Virginia Reynolds Vogel 
Mary Walker Volk 
Ann Simmons Wainscott 
Alice Lacy Wareham 
Leslie Ann Watson 
Pamela H. Wev 
Cynthia Knight Wier 
Catherine Hazelgrove Williams 
Rebecca Chapman Williams 
Suzanne Smith Williams 
Margaret McRae Wilson 
Milllcent Wasell Woods 
Peyton Wooldridge 
Nancy Thomas Yost 

1969 

53% giving $32,693 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Sydney Turner Elsass 
Sherri Miller Stephenson 

Linda Jones Allison 
Sheryl Dekour Ameen 
Ingrld Stalheim Andrews 
Cynthia Batson Anthony 
Claire Lewis Arnold 



Judith Christian Ashby 
Barbara Atwood 
Margaret Garrett Axselle 
Suzanne Hartley Barker 
Martha Barr 
Janet Turner Barrows 
Jeanne Briscoe Baum 
Linda Mullendore 

Brandenburg 
Patricia Bruce Browning 
Frances Mary Buhman 
Eda Hofstead Cabaniss 
Martha Dimmock Campbell 
Mary Kennedy Caruso 
Lynn White Cobb 
Abigail Robinson Coppock 
Martha Kidder Crittenden 
Janet Irvin Crowder 
Elizabeth Fleeting Davis 
Linda McAllister Dawe 
Judith Dutterer 
Mary Earle 

Sydney Turner Elsass 
Ann Trusler Faith 
Susan Fearon 
Margaret Lipscomb Foster 
Martha H. Fowler 
Margaret Durant Fried 
Mary Weston Grimball 
Nancy Hill Haley 
Patricia Binkley Haws 
Jacquelyn Riepe Hill 
Elizabeth Cay Hines 
Mary Baker Hoffman 
Martha Masters Ingles 
Sara Nair James 
E. Lindsay Jones 
Gayle Rummel Jones 
Camille Florence Kunkle 
Lynda Lawrence 
Carolyn Williams Lackey 
Gayle Lester 
Margaret G. Livingston 
Elizabeth Hanes Main 
Dollie McGrath Marshall 
Elizabeth Newman Mason 
Julia Baldwin Montgomery 
Grace Friend Mullen 
Patricia Myers 

Patricia McGeorge Nickerson 
Tia Nolan 
Jill Suzanne Olson 
Katharine Lane Parker 
Mary Pope 
Jane Furman Pressly 
Mary Hutcheson Priddy 
Emily Ragsdale 
Malou Thorn Rawls 
Margaret Barranger Reid 
Aleda Rickleton 
Sandra McQuarne Rigby 
Mary Martin Rowland 
Martha Sims Rutherford 
Corrie Smith Sargeant 
Caroline Cobb Schooley 
Elizabeth Helmken Schubert 
Dinah Thompson Searles 
Susan Swafford Sheldon 
Lindley Moffett Small 
Edwina Crafton Smith 
Ann Davis Spitler 
Mary Allison Starun 
Sherri Miller Stephenson 
Judith Vaughn Stevens 



Helen Jones Stone 
Rosa Driver Stuart 
Joan Skelton Thomas 
Penelope Odom Thompson 
Anne Emmert Thompson 
Jane Collis Thornton 
Judith Galloway-Totaro 
A. Jane Townes 
Anne McLeod Turner 
Jennifer Mack Urquhart 
Anne Lewis Vaughn 
Karen Marston Vaught 
Judith Wade 
Mary Gregory Wilson 
Clara E. Yokley 

1970 

57% giving $8,646 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Janet Bartholomew Altamari 
Liz Jennings Shupe 

Katherine Ravenhorst Adams 
Martha Kennedy Albertson 
Janet Bartholomew Altamari 
Martha Williams Anderson 
Carolyn Bass Armentrout 
Katherine Crawford 

Arrowsmith 
Cally Lewis Avery 
Emily McClure Ballard 
Jane Graves Bartlett 
Windon Blanton Biesecker 
Mary Browning Birkhead 
Chris Ziebe Blanton 
Stephany Hagan Boyd 
Caroline Walker Brant 
Susan Lanier Brown 
Susan Menk Cabell 
Carolyn Carleton Campsey 
Jo Ann Guider Chase 
Edna Hester Coleman 
Mary Jane McCaa Cothran 
Sharon Ellis Crouch 
Travis Taylor Derring 
Lynn Des Prez 
Margaret Melvin Eggers 
Alice Dibrell Freeman 
Leslie Anne Freeman 
Nell Smith Georgiade 
Candace Snodgrass Gessner 
Elaine Rabe Giese 
Catherine Nease Gilbreath 
Alice Laird Gisick 
Minna Thompson Glenn 
Jean C. Grainger 
Jo Martin Gustafson 
Elizabeth Earner Gutmann 
Sheryl Quanbeck Hagan 
Kathryn Bish Hanson 
Ann Kathleen Harris 
Virginia Mosby Hayles 
Elizabeth Higgmbotham 
Janice Shoemaker Hill 
Zoe Kerbey Holmes 
Jane Smith Hopkins 
Patricia Lyon Hymel 
Leigh Suhling Jackson 
Jo Anne Hoffman Jay 
Martha Booth Jennison 
Marjorie Hartley Jewell 
Virginia Lee Kintz 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



Christine Meacham KIrby 
Susan Fry Klose 
Rebecca Thomas Kopp 
Sue Newman Landa 
Sarah Reutzel Lee 
Margaret Fogle Lees 
Elizabeth Rand Lemon 
Gail Halsey Levine 
Jill Eiseman Lewis 
Ann Perkins Lewis 
Margaret Lake Lindsay 
Marcia Vigneault Litton 
Zanne MacDonald 
Lavinia Ravenel McGehee 
Grace Hitchman McGrath 
Louise Rossett McNamee 
Diana Hartman Matthews 
Janet Ernst Mills 
Elizabeth Irzyk Mize 
Margaret Oxford Morgan 
Julie Spencer Murphy 
Laura Croom Murray 
Connie Kittle Neer 
Mary Sadler Norris 
Margaret Hawkins Oosterman 
Pauli Anne Overdorff 
Ann Harden Pierce 
Marguerite Lackey Price 
Mattice Brandt Ranney 
Janice Hayes Robertson 
Polly A. Roulhac 
Karen Rudolph 
Janie Huske Satterfield 
Winfree Hughes Segal 
Dianne C. Sellers 
Mary Wood Senechal 
Liz Jennings Shupe 
Mary Saunders Sions 
Janis Krebs Smith 
Jean Barry Strain 
Molly Upton Tarr 
Elizabeth Nesbitt Thomason 
Stephanie Shearer Timm 
Karen Pixley Trimble 
Martha Lee Valentine 
Patricia St. Clair Varner 
Anne Pearson Wallace 
Sue Harris Ware 
Elisabeth Rowland Whitbeck 
Pattie Newell Williams 
Frances Susan Williamson 
Barbara Griffin Wiltshire 
Alice Franciso WIpfler 
Dorothy Jones Wrigley 

1971 

49% giving $6,967 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Janie Elizabeth Faulds 
Laura Sadler Olln 

Laura Catching Alexander 
Ann E. Allen 
Julie Goff Allen 
Alison Rutherford Baird 
Linda Rawlings Baker 
Susan Zagora Bender 
Linda Winner Seville 
Sheryl Allen Blackford 
Carol Cadell Bowie 
Lee Willey Bowman 
Anne Jenny Bradshaw 



Emily Paine Brady 
Janet Dennis Branch 
Nancy Matthews Brewster 
Patricia Lamberth Bruce 
Martha Blain Buchanan 
Caroline Waldrop Buckman 
Ellen Johnson Candler 
Elizabeth Toms Chaplin 
Ella Lawrence Clinton 
Elizabeth A. Conner 
Colleen Canning Coyner 
Susan Hoch Crane 
Sally Cannon Crumbley 
Holly Merkel Daane 
Ellen Kennerly Dallis 
Betsy Marshall Davis 
Lloyd Gather Dickson 
Catharine C. Dorrier 
Anne Collins Doyle 
Ann Christopher Dunlap 
Mary Babcock Edwards 
Sara Dabney Edwards 
Martha Smith Esclapez 
Nancy Morse Evans 
Janie Elizabeth Faulds 
Melissa Wimbish Ferrell 
Barbara Leavitt Franklin 
Rosemerry McClintock Franks 
Lila Caldwell Gardner 
Susan Price Garth 
Brenda Nichol Goings 
Jean Orne Gosling 
Mary McCauley Greathouse 
Elizabeth Francis Griffith 
Jennifer McHugh Haase 
Dee Bowman Haggard 
Elizabeth Boiling Hamner 
Constance Gantt Hart 
Susan Richardson Hauser 
Catherine Henderson 
Betty V. Herrman 
Ellen Porter Holtman 
Elizabeth Fore Hunsaker 
Wendy Kristin Kane 
Mary Ferguson Karnes 
Lucy Cummingham Lee 
Mary Stewart Lee 
Christiane Michell Lubeley 
Janice Booth Maner 
Alice Craddock Massey 
Nancy Foster McGraw 
Laurie O'Brien Mercke 
Susan Norton Minor 
Nancy Winters Moore 
Shirley Frey Morris 
Antoinette Bond Morrison 
M Merrick Twohy Murray 
Margaret Grant Neely 
Jane Shorten Nelson 
Eleanor Myers O'Mara 
Laura Sadler Olln 
Mary Murrin Painter 
Mary Luanne Pardue 
Brooke Hume Pendleton 
Mary Jim Moore Quillen 
Marchant Starr Reutlinger 
Ann Gilmer Richardson 
Katherine Blackwell Roach 
Kathryn English Roberts 
Gray Thomas Rodriguez- 

Barbera 
Marion Catlett Rose 
Janet Marguerite Sapp 
Spencer Jester Savage 
Catherine Gladden Schultz 



Mary Tiffany Schweitzer 
Isabel Williamson Smith 
Marsha B. Spears 
Robin L. Spence 
Doris Fauber Strickler 
Catharine Pierce Stringfellow 
Caroline J. Struthers 
Katherine Terrell Svejnar 
June M. Traviesas 
Mary Bass Wanless 
Bonnie Brackett Weaver 
Kathryn Jacobs Wendell 
Virginia Fitzhurgh Wilson 
Julia Anderson Wilson 
Rebecca Case Yelverton 

1972 

53% giving $6,924 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Janie Davis Flournoy 
Mary Jim Moore Quillen 

Julia Andrews Allen 
Blanche Wysor Anderson 
Jill Kiely Anderson 
Marianne Deale Bach 
Claudia Turner Bagwell 
Caroline Dixon Bartman 
Connie Lowrance Beach 
Harriet Stoneburner Bell 
Maureen Love Bendall 
Kathryn Medbury Bennett 
Margaret Ritchie Bentley 
Penelope Patrick Biskey 
Ann Brown Blankenship 
Jean Vincent Bristor 
Louise Crutchfield Burgess 
Barbara Robertson Burke 
Angeline M, Butler 
Susan Pruett Caldroney 
Anne Locke Carter 
Carol Ditto Gary 
Mary Heller Chatlain 
Shepherd Johnston 

Chuites 
Patricia C. Click 
Eve Bremermann Collard 
Dale Adams Cone 
Jill White Cooke 
Denise Lenore Craig 
Susan Dobyns 
Pamela Morton Dowler 
Patsy Hildebrandt Downer 
Sarah Crockett Eggleston 
Catherine Spratley Favre 
Mary Rogers Field 
Virginia Masters Fleishman 
Janie Davis Flournoy 
Elaine Henderson Fowler 
Catherine Scott Gaines 
Ann Crymes Galione 
Lea Ayers Oilman 
Leah Waller Golden 
Elizabeth Darwin Grobmyer 
Jeanne Howe 
Carolyn Apperson Hansen 
Marcia McDonald Helms 
Anne M. Henderson 
Elizabeth Jane Hoover 
Linda Grinels Irby 
Linda Raber Jahnig 
A. Talbott Jordan 
Margaret Jones Kramer 



Susan Pierce Lancaster 
Page Price Lewis 
Ann Litton 
Caryn Gove Long 
Nina Reid Mack 
Karen Peterson Mann 
Linda Vreeland Marshall 
Susan Henry Martin 
Susan Jones McElroy 
Karen Stoneburner Miller 
Mary Tompkins Miller 
Sara Allen Moody 
Sallie Hubard Moore 
Kathleen Madigan Muehlman 
Kathleen Royster Nelson 
Margaret Thrift Dates 
Susan Rogers Parks 
Melissa Wilson Paschold 
Julia Pendleton 
Pamela Pettus 
Mary Bretta MacVeigh 

Reinhard 
Ann Boyd Richardson 
Elizabeth MacDonald Smith 
Susan Almond Smith 
Linda Verner Smith 
Karen Searle Snyder 
Theresa Koogler 

Southerington 
Jann Malone Steele 
Delores Finney Stewart 
Gwendolyn Gillaugh 

Stoecklein 
Mary Atkinson Stone 
Mary Phipps Such 
Marsha L, Summerson 
Rebecca Bost Tucker 
Susan Richards Tyler 
Melanie Gamble Walker 
Jane Inge Wallace 
Elizabeth Ann Watts 
Elizabeth Verlander Webb 
Jacquelyn Hill Wyche 
Jane Rayson Young 

1973 

46% giving $6,985 

CLASS FUND 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Jean Cortright 

Martha Hildebrand Sherwood 

Linda Thorn Abele 
Susan Alexander Andrews 
Elizabeth C. Archer 
Carolyn Holmes Avery 
Margaret Ivey Bacigal 
Kathleen Thomasson Bagby 
Sharon Wood Baltimore 
Louise Tubbs Boardman 
Sally Deitrick Brady 
Nancy Greever Brooks 
Mary Jane Conger 
Jean Cortright 

Virginia Phillips Counselman 
Lee N. Cunningham 
Andrea EIrod Dannettell- 

Jones 
Angela Hausmann Dogancay 
Margaret Wilson Doherty 
Linda Dodd Ebersole 
Olivia Young Fisher 
Judy Spence Frank 
Jane Hudgins Frazier 



Ginger Mudd Galvez 
Peggy Frances Gheesling 
Stephanie Ross Glyder 
Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe 
Ruthie Ciraldo Grantham 
Deirdre Dougherty Grogan 
Alice B, Hansbarger 
Elizabeth Emiing Harding 
Karen Gammage Harvey 
Judith M. Herndon 
Katherine Hewitt Holmes 
Katherine Rodes Huffman 
Patricia Ann Hughes 
Carol Shafer Jackson 
Susan Buchanan Jacob 
Karen Burton Johnson 
Catherine Hood Kennedy 
Deborah Jobe Koehler 
Kathryn Anne Krauter 
Clare McMann Lancaster 
Mildred Farquharson Lawson 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell 
Eloise H. Lennox 
Peggy Lumpkin 
Margaret Baldwin Marks 
Catherine Keenan Mayo 
Carmen Holden McHaney 
Elysa Maddox Montgomery 
Elizabeth Wilgus Murray 
Lois Siegfried Oglesby 
Sarah Eason Parrott 
Carolyn Coors Pettey 
Carole Payne Pilcher 
Suzanne King Plati 



ALUMNAE DONORS 




yiembers of the Class of 1973 

jusanne Reaves Rhame 
.inda Forbes Riley 
iarbara Kniseiy Roberts 
-ranees Chalkley Robertson 
Carroll Royer Robertson 
Cynthia Huffstetler Rosenthal 
■ranees Winn Rothsehild 
luiie D. Russell 
^obyn Timberlake Ruth 
Jarah Stallworth Sebrell 
)eborah Veale Sergi 
i/lartha Hildebrand Sherwood 
\mella Ann Smith 
losephine Leigh Smith 
i/largaret Musselman Smith 
i/lelanie Dexter Snoddy 



Sarah Brush Thalhimer 
Elizabeth Moore Tompkins 
Mary V. Totin 
Deborah Jean Verdier 
Margaret Logan Vincie 
Martha Wagoner Vines 
Carol MeChesney Wainwright 
Julia Often Wangler 
Graee White Weed 
Anne Hatfield Weir 
Lynette M. Yount 

1974 

39% giving $6,258 

CLASS FUND 

REPRESENTATIVES 

Ann Christian Rehmann Poche 

Betsy Read-Connole 

Deborah Spence Amason 
Carol Tilson Atwood 
Wendy Yorke Augustyn 
Barbara Watson Bally 
Judith Stovall Boland 
Naney MeEntire Bradford 
Kristina Mallonee Buekingham 
Miriam Smith Burke 
Anne Trice Chewning 
Kathleen Barksdale Craine 
Meg Ivy Crews 
Betty Davis Crump 
Betty Brown Darwin 
Ann Bowman Day 
Virginia Sproul Downing 
Leigh Yates Farmer 
Diane White Fechtel 
Karen Outlaw Fendley 
Louise Boswell Firestone 
Susan Englander Fraile 
Mary Beaman Frueehtenieht 
Bentley West Gearhart 
Ruth Hill Goodpasture 
Helen Radcliffe Gregory 
Agnes Gail Harwood 
Rosemary Baldwin Hendricks 
Daphine Tilley Hill 
Sarah Lockridge Hill 
Johnie Hale Hines 
Jean Temple Holt 
Susan Baughman Homar 
Ann Skinner Hornsby 
Susan Eberle Huddy 
Harriett Hughes 
Deborah Ann Jamieson 
Wanda Lewin Johnson 
Judy LewIn Johnson 
Judy Durham Kennedy 
Brenda Phelps Kophamer 
Elinor Belz Kirby 
Barbara Wiek Knopp 
Julia Williams Layfield 
Nancy Hudson Lloyd 
Elizabeth Henderson Long 
Barbara Marshall Mallory 
Ann Arey Mason 
Catherine Lewis Maxwell 
Anne Robertson MeAteer 
Judith Sydnor McNeel 
Deborah Anne Merchant 
Valerie Lund Mitchell 
Carol Hutehins Nietmann 
Julie Tippins Parker 
Ann Christian Rehmann 
Poche 



Louise Coukos Powell 
Camille Cremers Richards 
Nancy Nodine Robinson 
Bridget Anne Ryan 
Brenda Seymore Sanders 
Mary Catalano Scheuer 
Elizabeth B. Simons 
Margaret McMaster Smith 
Florence Pressly Snyder 
Elizabeth Gary Spell 
Lynn McWhorter Speno 
Valerie Lee Sprankle 
Terre Salmon Sullivant 
Kathryn Keller Timmons 
Margaret Dworshak Waite 
Marjorie Widener Wardrop 
Lossie Noell Wilkinson 
Claudia P. Williams 
Rebecca Jones Young 

1975 

44% giving $8,950 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Terry Huffman Allaun 
Pat Coffey Huffstetler 

Terry Huffman Allaun 
Florence Brandon Allison 
Nancy M. Ambler 
Sara Roberts Ames 
Anne Munn Bailey 
Constance A. Bak 
Pamela Shell Baskervill 
Anne Merry Bell 
Rachel Hobbs Blanks 
Sally Matthews Bryant 
Cathy Shaner Carlock 
Ellen Noel Carson 
Helen Whitcomb Coates 
Deedi Walker Coleman 
Beverly Shenk Coltrane 
Edith Beazlie Costanzo 
Hollis Ann Groppe Crow 
Anne Jones Cutchms 
Martha Creasy Cutright 
Georgia Anne Daily 
Susan Hamner Daoust 
Martha Isabel Davis 
Frances Kirby Duncan 
Pat Perrine Eldridge 
Oneita Carlson Enoch 
Kathryn Cimini Fabaeher 
Lee Johnston Foster 
Royce Hassell Frazier 
Melinda Ratcliff Gallegos 
Deborah Keenan Gleason 
Lynn Amador Gotay 
Sherri Gay Gowdy 
Elizabeth Evans Grainer 
Janet Farrar Griffin 
Sally Minsker Groves 
Janet Jordan Hannah 
Ellen Lutz Hardin 
Barbara Garden Hawkins 
Caroline Tove Hedegaard 
Betsy Ann Hiller 
Patricia Piorkowski Hobbs 
Anne North Howard 
Pat Coffey Huffstetler 
Molly Ely Hunter 
Claudette Hurtt Hyman 
Emily White Hyman 
Blaine Kinney Johnson 



Cynthia L. Johnston 
Laurie Jones Kapfer 
Anne C, Kelsey 
Nga Trieu Klein 
Nancy Pole LaRocca 
Lisa Read Lofton 
Harriet Ann Betts Long 
Lisa Ireland Long 
Virginia Henniger Lyies 
Sheena M, MacKenzie 
Mary Cox MacLeod 
Janney Shoemaker Marshall 
Marisue Wing McGee 
Margaret Byrd McGeorge 
Kathy Anderson Mendoza 
Margaret Sherill Mills 
Jerry Fulton Mink 
Deborah Jean Moench 
Anne Lonnguest Moore 
Gretchen Clemer Morris 
Miehele Richard 

Munoz-Bustamante 
Harriet Marrow Neldon 
Nancy J, Nowak 
Suzanne Higgins O'Malley 
Margaret Johnston 

Oppenheimer 
Pamela Alicia Patton 
Mary Neel Prince 
Lisa Harvey Raines 
Dorothy Boyd Rawles 
Lueile Craddock Reddick 
Elizabeth Hughes Reisch 
Florence Jones Rutherford 
Ann Burckell Schell 
Pamela Todd Schmid 
Laura Johnson Schultz 
Susan McGinley Scott 
Susan Williams Sharp 
Elizabeth Fisher Shearouse 
Terry Rieve Shereck 
Katherine L. Smallwood 
Nancy Koster Sroka 
Susan Heiner Steadman 
Sara Mcintosh Stern 
Nancy Moncure Stikes 
Norwood Ricks Strasburger 
Margaret Garris Summs 
Lynn Thompson 
Mary Duncan Tucker 
Kathryn Quarles Wafle 
Deborah Dull Walker 
Lucy Tomlinson Wallace 
Linda Susan Walton 
Catherine Choate Ward 
Anne Feddeman Warner 
Lynda Bergen Wheatley 
Dail O'Hagan Willis 
Debra Wood-Raines 

1976 

38% giving $6,415 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Clarke Stanley Beckner 
Val Sutton Payne 

Janie McShan Allgood 
Margaret Bryson Altman 
Sylvia Baldwin 
Marguerite Jemison Bartlett 
Jennie Peery Baumann 
Clarke Stanley Beckner 



Clair Carter Bell 
Elizabeth Ann Boggs 
Susan Upshur Brown 
Katherine Hobbs Burnett 
Claire Colbert 
Karen McConnell Daniel 
Alice Cochran Doswell 
Shirley M. Douglass 
Susannah Averett Dryman 
Lili Kay Eanes 
Donna Neudorfer Earp 
Marjorie Sanner Fagge 
Mary Steele Ferguson 
Joan Pinson Ferrell 
Linda Bloxom Grabeman 
Marcia Evans Gravitt 
Cheryl Hydrick Guedri 
Gary Adklns Guza 
Carolyn Moore Hansbrough 
Susan H, Hazelwood 
Mabel Fetterman Held 
Margaret Jones Irvin 
Katherine Anne Kantner 
Carroll Blair Keiger 
Kathryn Lee Kemp 
Pamela Dunbar Kreger 
Dana June Leckie 
Corinne White Llewellyn 
Meredith Annabel Lyons-Crews 
Mary Hollings McConnell 
Nancy Brown Lawler Milam 
Margaret Tuggle Miller 
Jane H. Miller 
Martha Coleman Minton 
Mary Richardson Misiti 
Eleanor Gubbins Moore 
Margaret Carr Norfleet 
Lisa Wall O'Donnell 
Laura Wall Phillips 
Douglass Head F^ittman 
Susan Riegel Price 
Mary Martin Rider 
Janet Phares Rust 
Margaret Lybrand Ryland 
Katherine Hicks Sale 
Susan Shipman-Jicha 
Victoria Gunn Simons 
Mary Kay Schorn Stainback 
Ann Munger Stewart 
Kathryn Haney Thomas 
Susan F. Thomas 
Jacqueline B. Toner 
Ann Tweedy Tucker 
Lydia Ann Vander Voort 
Barbara Sear Waddell 
Elizabeth Swanner Winstead 
Joanne Palmer Wood 

1977 

40% giving $3,146 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Sherry Bassett Brooks 
Laurie Folse Rossman 
Claudia LaVergne Woody 

Judith Barnes Andrews 
Laurie Nelson Bailey 
Carolyn Hedge Baird 
Bonnie McDonald Ball 
Ellen Gill Ball 
Anne Catherine Barton 
Lucy Murphy Boush 



ALUMNAE DONORS 



;herry Bassett Brooks 
Vright Bush Cameron 
Jnda Hinrichs Christovich 
illen Cowan Compton 
'amela Comstock 
;andi Elizabeth Culbreath 
3race McCutchen 

Daughtridge 
\nn Calhoun Dent 
illzabeth Bruni Downey 
5usan Alderman Dunlap 
.anghorne Amonette Ellis 
jtephanie Seaton Estabrooks 
Evelyn Wells Fisher 
jhesley Wynne Fry 
\m Baniey Gardner 
<aren Weyher Gavigan 
Delia Graham 
Beverly Lambeth Hall 
Cynthia Alderman Hall 
Judy Ellen Hanlen 
Cheryl Anne Hargett 
Helen Norton Hunt 
.ucile Foster Jones 
barter Lee Jones 
Rebecca Regan Keever 
Cynthia Vaughan Lantz 
Frances Ann Lawrence 
Mary Hunter Leach 
Kathryn McCain Lee 
Diane Hepford Lenahan 
Leslie Doane Leocha 
Elizabeth Passarello Llewellyn 
Mary Mattox McAllister 
Mary Clark McBurney 
Melissa Rhodes McCue 
Katherine Lothian McWane 
Nancy E. Meek 
Marjorie Bates Moore 
Pauline C, Patteson 
Kathleen Fitzgerald Picoli 
Mary Marland Pontius 
Edith Roosevelt Purgason 
Katharine K. Randolph 
Page Branton Reed 
Freddie Strickland Rodgers 
Lindsay Barksdale Rorick 
Laurie Folse Rossman 
Stacy Hallman Sanborn 
Patricia Eubank Schmeling 
Margaret Wyatt Scott 
Debbie Wolte Shea 
Catherine Gephart Shook 
Martha Lynch Smith 
Cheryl Rickard Spicher 
Jill Beymer Stevens 
Ann Lucas Styron 
Amy Schnabel Sutton 
Susan Reid Swecker 
Julie Belle Taylor 
Leslie Marfleet Terry 
Claudia LaVergne Woody 
Betty Alice Wright 
Janie Nance Wright 



■,674 



1978 

32% giving 

REUNION GIFT 
CHAIRWOMEN 
Laurie Scott Bass 
Sally Wetzel Wicks 



Kelsey Patricia Adams 



Anne Hall Allen 
Mary Eros Barnes 
Laurie Scott Bass 
Kathy Ballew Bowen 
Jane Chaplin Brandenburg 
Jean Davis Bruton 
Pamela Williams Butler 
Pamela Turner Chapman 
Heidi Goeltz Clemmer 
Jonnie Cogdell Courtney 
Sylvia Goshorn Crawford 
Katherine Pearson Crump 
Laura Price Dixon 
Letia McDaniel Drewry 
Jane Deurell Ellington 
Cathy Suzanne Ferris 
Katherine B. Fowlkes 
Kathleen O'Neill Frazier 
Karen Brookshire Gilliam 
Whitney Dodd Godwin 
Leigh Hamblin Gordon 
Elisabeth Truett Greenbaum 
Lisa Howard Grose 
Catherine McKenny Harcus 
Susan Jones Hendricks 
Rozalia Cruise Hogg 
Betty Frances Holmes 
Lavalette Lacy Jennings 
George Ann Woodbury 

Johnson 
Nancy Tokarz Jordan 
Hope Lee Marshall 
Katherine Norman McAlpin 
Carmel Mackin McKinney 
Elizabeth Gamble Mikell 
Ann Penland Morriss 
Patricia Hines Phoenix 
Carol Paul Powell 
Deborah Doniel Rastelli 
Margaret Carswell Richardson 
Sarah Zeanah Sanders 
Catherine Lynn Shaver 
Mary Meade Atkinson Sipple 
Mollie Moomau Smith 
Katherine Tennent Taylor 
Deborah Rexrode Timberlake 
Elizabeth Ring Torrence 
Elizabeth Desportes 

Velimirovic 
Gayle Hogg Wells 
Sally Wetzel Wicks 
Susan Tracy Wright 
Caroline King Wylie 
Jennifer Reilly Yurina 

1979 

Anna-Marie Walker Abbott 
Jane Morris Alford 
Sallie Palton Baugh 
Mary Agnew Brackin 
Ellison Miller Carey 
Suzi Parker Carson 
Leslie Taylor Cockerham 
Martha Carr Crowley 
Diana Damazo-Kugel 
Mary Lehnertz Faulkner 
Elizabeth J. Felton 
Susan Ridout Felton 
Christiane Szeps Fralin 
Lynne Kreger Frye 
Mary Ann Hamblin Getty 
Kimberly Baker Glenn 
Carol Mary Goodrow 
Cynthia Luck Haw 



Lee Hamilton Heizer 
Jane Harcus Hill 
Leslie Dore Hogan 
Martha Elzie Hunter 
Mimi Myer Hurst 
Barbara B. Johnson 
Sallie McCutcheon Johnston 
Debra Wilton KIpley 
Nancy Wilson Kratzert 
Robin Jasiewicz Lafferty 
Gayla McClelland Lemmon 
Sue Rein Lollis 
Nancy Randall Mackey 
Janet H. Marshall 
Kimberlee Lambe Masich 
Mary Nell McPherson 
Betty Johnson Miller 
Kelly Sirles Miller 
Lesley Mixon Mills 
Charlotte Johnson Moyler 
Julie Whitmore O'Hara 
Denise Ott 
Helen Caryl Palmore 
Julia Rhoades Pizzino 
Ann Byrd Whittemore Porter 
Erika Moore Price 
Lisa Scott Pugh 
Tina Jefferson Richardson 
Donna Egan Rogers 
Lisa Jane Rowley 
Susan Price Sams 
Elizabeth Saunders-Northam 
Frances Cole Sebring 
Jane Baugh Singletary 
Martha Krauss Smith 
Sarah Way Speaker 
Barbara Rush Strong 
Ann Stephens Talbott 
Mary Thompson Tayloe 
Nancy Dana Theus 
Elizabeth C. Thomas 
Mary Letha Warren 
Gretchen Binard Wavell 
Dorothy Drake Whitaker 
Karen Matthews Winchester 
Barbara Barnes Wissbaum 
Susan Harris Witt 

1980 

Margaret Dudley Alford 
Katherine Jackson Anderson 
Ann Smith Angle 
Amy Adkins Augustine 
Mary Griffin Bachmann 
Suzanne Eudy Backus 
Elizabeth Gulbenk Balentine 
Melanie Barber 
Betty Harlow Breeden 
Jo Ann O'Neal Brueggeman 
Janet Heacock Canter 
Mary Kendrick Christian 
Leigh Regenold Clower 
Katherine Pierson Golden 
Ann Gregory Colligan 
Susan Martin Cooley 
Susan M. Cowan 
Elizabeth Abercrombie Daniels 
Lily Jimenez Diaz 
Aubrey Acree Efird 
Kelly Huffman Ellis 
Brenda Vazquez Forbes 
Susan Tydings Frushour 
Lynn Tuggle Gilliland 



Alice Glass 

Carolyn Dew Gruensfelder 
Barbara A. Haas 
Victoria Goodwin Hardy 
Katherine Williams Hetzer 
Karen Emmet Hunt 
Ellen Philpot Ingle 
Carolyn Tammany Jackson 
Margaret Chapman Jackson 
Ruth Sprunt Johnson 
Connie Bourne Jung 
Martha Philpott King 
Tippie Booth King 
Susan Lee Kleck 
Bonnie Bourne Lawson 
Marian Averill Lawson 
Margaret Mary Lewis 
Judith Leitch Maclennan 
Alise Learned Mahr 
Gertrude Martin Manning 
Katherine Wooldridge 

Marchetti 
Doris Webb McLear 
Lynda Harrison Meredith 
Mary Glenn Minichan 
Susan Moomaw Moring 
Cheryl Jane Naetzker 
Linda Fogle Newson 
Gary Edel Nichols 
Marian Shiflet O'Brien 
Audrey Andrews Oddi 
Trueheart Caskie Porter 
Ann Lee Powers 
Jacqueline S. Reibach 
Pamela Roach 
Julia Jones Rubio 
Rosie Lee Sabala 
Susan Walker Scola 
Frances S. Scruby 
Cynthia Wilson Shoemaker 
Sally Simons 
Langhorne McCarthy 

Stinnette 
Dorothy Butler Sutton 
Amanda Burrus Talaat 
Diana Moore Taylor 
Patsy K. Thornley 
Tammy Denise Trent 
Susan Alexander Tucker 
J. Louise Hemphill Ullom 
Rosaline Caswel Van Ness 
Elizabeth Updegraff Vardell 
Jenifer F. Walker 
Jane Steel Wilken 
Linda A. Wilson 
Caroline Woodard 

1981 

33% giving $4,914 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Brenda Leigh Hagg 
Nancy Price Porter 
Mary Wray Wiggins 

Elizabeth S. Alexander 
Melissa Van Noppen Beasley 
Brenda Veronica Bertholf 
Jane McClure Booth 
Elizabeth Trimble Bradley 
Mary Blake Brady 
Nancy M. Broyles 
Elizabeth Lucas Bullock 



Mary Silver Burton 
Douglas Moncure Butler 
Jean Huffman Carter 
Sandra Lloyd Cook 
Susan Sherman Couch 
Janet Lindsay Davis 
America De La Garza 
Whitney Markley Denman 
Eva Lovelace Dillard 
Cynthia Enochs Dunn 
Mary Peden Durivage 
Mellnda Rose Eichorn 
Elizabeth Blake Ferguson 
Soma Collier Goddard 
Leigh Williams Greer 
Brenda Leigh Hagg 
Kathleen Walsh Halligan 
Helen Tracey Hanks 
Ann Carolyn Hayes 
Susan Goodloe Hockman 
Dena Aretakis Horn 
Michelle Annette Howard 
Pamela Ann Hunziker 
Amy Tracy Ingles 
Diane Walczak Janssen 
Katherine C. Ketchum 
Margaret Olivia Kincaid-Haney 
Anne Deppen Kirchdorfer 
Nita Ann Knight 
Sarah Snead Lankford 
Lucinda Ann Lee 
Judith Easterly Lockridge 
Grace Jones Long 
Katherine Hunt Marion 



\LUMNAE DONORS 




!mbers of the Class of 1983 



Lucinda Furr McKinney 
Kathryn Gravely Melo 
Carol McKenna Mongan 
Elizabeth Gates Moore 
Patricia McGinnis Nichslon 
Rebecca Linger Nolte 
Pamela McCain Pearce 
Lori Smith Piatt 
Pamela Gail Pope 
Nancy Price Porter 
Virginia McCray Powers 
M. Courtney Lester Procter 
Martha Randall Read 
Anne Watkins Rice 
Susan Lynch Roberts 
Carol Sharpe Short 
Judy Spernak-Friar 
Kimberly McCall Staley 
Carolyn Maud Strohkorb 
Frances Diefendorf Swensson 
Martha Ferrell Thornhill 
Sara Poulston Tompkins 
Sara Anderson Vines 
Harriett Ann Waldrop 
Margaret Barringer Weems 
Margaret Szeniawski Weidner 
Valerie L. Wenger 
Melissa M. Weyher 
Glenda K. Whitaker 
Mary Wray Wiggins 
Julie Bell Wilkins 
Rebecca Smith Wirt 
Ruby Ogden Worley 
Christine Crotts Wynne 

1984 

26% giving $2,926 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Mary Stuart Copeland Alfano 
Anne Cabell Birdsong 
Renee Ellen Olander 

Mary Stuart Copeland Alfano 
Lynn Martin Appel 
Elizabeth Drake Baker 
Roberta Lynn Baldwin 
Lee Barnett Beal 
Anne Cabell Birdsong 
Brenda Fletcher Boggs 
Jane Surr Burton 
Kerri Glenn Byrne 
Mary Joanna Campbell 
Linda Morton Carduner 
Susan Jones Crawford 
Jennifer Tanner Culbreth 
Laura Martin Davis 
Aster Dawit 
Elizabeth Fox Day 
Gini Gates DiStanislao 
Deirdre Fleming Dougherty 
Elizabeth Cummins Dudley 
Susan Vick Dunn 
Elizabeth H. Edgerton 
Aimee Ruth Elliott 
Holly Nance Fisher 
Anna Marie Gardner 
Fay H. Garrison 
Lisa Gavazzi-Johnson 
Deborah Louise Hardie 
Rosalind Ann Hensor 
Deborah Huffman 
Anna Belle Jackson 



Mary Jane Joyce 
Sheila Jean Kendrick 
Laura Kerr 

Donald Edward Kierson 
Jean Savage Larson 
Amy C. Lawler 
Pamela L, Leigh 
Scherry Viola Levy 
Virginia Bailey McBride 
Anne D, McClung 
Jessica Anne Meekins 
Janet Andrews Melton 
Sherry Duncan Miller 
Renee Olander 
Mary 0. Pollard 
Lori Lea Putman 
Ava Mae Reynolds 
Carroll Oliver Roach 
Elinor Flynt Ruark 
Jennifer Sisk 

Tammy Van Fossen Sours 
Erin M. Sullivan 
Linda A. Trainer 
Margaret Ann Troutman 
Lynley Rosanelli Warner 
Kelly Phelps Winstead 
Kimberly Smith Wirt 
Laura Wilson Young 
Frances C. Youngblood 

1985 

The Class Gift is presented in 
memory of Torry Hinckley '85 

23% giving $1,515 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Martha Towler Robson 
LeAnne Williamson 

Nayda V. Anderson 
Theresa Hall Atwell 
Audi Bondurant Barlow 
Janie Dowdy Barnette 
Susan Anderson Benes 
Carolyn Seldon Brandt 
Christa Cartwright 
Heidi Jean Cavallaro 
Lia Ann Cerminara 
Judith Ann Clegg 
Jennifer Jones Collins 
Emily Susan Crim 
Amelia Lynn Cuomo 
Barbara Currey 
Barbara Bush Curtis 
Pamela Place Dwyer 
Kate McMillan Felton 
Ruth Crummett Floyd 
Anne Forcinito 
Elizabeth Dickerson Franklin 
Cora Bea Funk 
Sarah Jane Gibson 
Trish Gomez 
Gretchen Marie Haring 
Frances Simpson Hatch 
Maura Kelley Higginbotham 
Judy Compton Lane 
Joan N. Lawrie 
Barbara Powell McLanghlin 
Mary Elizabeth Meehan 
Chelsea Anne Morgan 
Mary Scott O'Brien 
Mary Mason Pollard 



Pamela Bales Rasmussen 
Jeanne Louise Reuther 
Faye R. Rigby 
Martha Towler Robson 
Susan Holland Rollason 
Delores Jean Rucker 
Lora Anne Schneider 
Angela Sizemore Simmons 
Virginia Campbell Sowers 
Susan Ann Stover 
Katherine Dabbs Switzer 
Elizabeth W. Tewksbury 
Rebecca Wills Upp 
Anne Elliott Ware 
Jamie McDonald White 
Suzanne L, Woodfin 
Sara Jean Zimmerman 

1986 

25% giving $1,726 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Diane Brewer Daniel 
Anne Warren Ryder 
Carolyn Joan Smith 

Deane S. Akers 
Elizabeth Anne Anderson 
Kimberly Lynn Barlow 
Anne Chrisley Baylor 
Catherine Lee Beck 
Phyllis H. Bruce 
Charissa Carlin Camp 
Jocelyn Marie Cassidy 
Catharine Colonna-King 
Diane Brewer Daniel 
Mary Lorena Dasher 
Esther Ames Dittamo 
Candle Leigh Dollarhite 
Frances Temple Doniel 
Lewis Crozier Draper 
Lee Anne Drury 
Margaret Jane Elkins 
Julie Lyn Ellsworth 
Alice Golding Ferguson 
Pearl Gearhart 
Stacie D. Hamilton 
Terry Lorene Hancock 
Dons D. Harlan 
Michael David Hart 
Ann Harris Jackson 
Haley Marie Johnson 
Rebecca Morgan Jones 
Ann-Hall Branscome Kendall 
Maryann Kirk 
Elizabeth Birks Lange 
Barbara Jean Loewendick 
Cynthia Ann McAdoo 
Kathryn Tanquary McGee 
Hilary Joyce Mitchell 
Karen L. Mouly 
Anne Julie Muth 
Rachel Purvis Peery 
Elizabeth Parkhurst Perkins 
Elizabeth Dann Purdy 
Kimberly Wright Ratcliffe 
Annette Arieta Reynolds 
Sonya Renee Roberts 
Anne Warren Ryder 
Elizabeth Anne Schaubach 
Rosemarie Whittmgton Scott 
Jackie Reynolds Scruggs 
Susan Rose Sheild 
Tamara Meredith Shotton 



Joyce M. Sikes 
Carolyn Joan Smith 
Donna Cason Smith 
Anna E, Southerington 
Parthenia Gibson Stevens 
Jennifer Leigh Taylor 
Lisa Grant Tillman 
Martha Wilson Trotter 
Carol Elizabeth Vaughn 
Peggy Lou Wright 
Lisa Yates-George 

Class of 1987 

22% giving $1,150 

CLASS FUND 
REPRESENTATIVES 
Jane Elizabeth Blair 
Kimberley Anne Gershner 
Mackay Anne Morris 

James Willard Agee 
Carrie Jeanne Anderson 
Kimberly Templeton Barnes 
Margaret W, Bouldin 
Claudine Rupp Bregida 
Tracy Ayn Brickner 
Margaret L. Brittingham 
Sheryl Yvonne Brock 
Constance Meinhard Chick 
Yvonne Wiley Coffey 
Karen Michelle Colaw 
Rebecca Lillian Crymes 
Cynthia Lynn Cundiff 
Carol Diane Elliott 
Elizabeth Keeney Garnett 
Rachael Gouyer 
Sandra P. Hamilton 
Suzanne Gabrielle Hooper 
Nancy Tolley Hostetter 
Dariene Rhea Hudnall 
Virginia Bolt Jessup 
Elizabeth King Johnson 
Kerry Bond Johnson 
Jennifer Murdaugh Jordon 
Linda Lee Knighton 
Essie Jeanette Manns 
Patricia Nuckoles Martin 
Suzanne Quillen Mays 
Sharon Leigh Menzies 
Virginia Susan Miller 
Jenanne York Montgomery 
Mackey Anne Morris 
Dolores Diaz Northrop 
Stephanie A. Quailorth 
Martha Kirkham Quarles 
Tammy Joyce Rexrode 
Trudy Lynn Rickman 
Julie Anna Rimmer 
Brenda Kaye Royden 
Laura Denise Ruhl 
Natalie Jean Saylor 
Dorothy M Sellars 
Susan Robertson Seymour 
Nathan Wayne Shifflett 
Karen Ann Sisko 
Nancy F. Summers 
Anne Roark Waddell 
Simone Wade 
Danielle Marie Webber 
Pamela Jo Wiggins 
Claire Yvonne Williams 
Karen F. Williams 
Julia Williams 



LEADERSHIP BOARDS 



SENIOR GIFT SOCIETY 

Instituted by the Class of 1978, the Senior 
Gift Society is composed of all members of 
graduating classes who support a project in the 
form of gifts to Mary Baldwin College. Members 
of each senior class decide upon the form of 
their class gift. The Classes of 1978, 1979, 
1980, 1982 and 1983 established ongoing 
funds to which they contribute yearly. The 
Classes of 1981, 1984, 1985, 1986 and 1987 
chose to support the current Annual Fund. The 
Class of 1988 contributed two gifts to the 
College: a seating area on Cannon Hill to be 
used for rest and contemplation by students 
and visitors to Mary Baldwin, as well as a 
contribution of $529.05 to the 1987-88 Annual 
Fund. The entire senior class is to be 
congratulated, but especially Tiffany Bevan, 
chair of the Senior Gift committee and the 
following committee members: 

Ralphetta Aker 
Carol Barnett 
Mamie Clements 
Laura Harwell 
Barb Weeks 
Julie Seavor 
Joanne Richards 
Connie Pair 
Mary Hess King 
Margaret Mullens 
Kim Quezada 
Louise Harrell 
Anne Holland 
Joelle Keith 

The College is appreciative of the Senior 
Classes' demonstration of caring and 
commitment to Mary Baldwin College's 
success. 

THE 1978 

SENIOR GIFT SOCIETY 

Carroll McCausland Amos 
Laura Woolfenden Brown 
Pamela Williams Butler 
Jane Deurell Ellington 
Lisa Howard Grose 
Leisa McCauley Kite 
Katherine Tennent Taylor 
Margaret Waller Wilckens 

TRUSTEES 

Leadership by example is the finest form of 
leadership. We extend a special thanks to 
these trustees for their contributions of $1 01 ,080 
to the 1987-88 Annual Fund, as well as for their 
guidance and commitment to Mary Baldwin 
College's future. 

Carole Lewis Anderson 
Claire Lewis Arnold '69 
J. Edward Belts 



Andrew J. Brent 

Bertie Murphy Deming '46 

Anne Ponder Dickson '61 

Liddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 

Daniel G. Donovan 

James S. Evans 

James B. Farinholt, Jr. 

Leigh Yates Farmer '74 

Judith W. Godwin '52 

Helen K. Groves 

J. Rogers Hall 

Elizabeth Head 

Anna Kate Reid Hipp '63 

Margaret Herscher Hitchman '40 

Susan Thompson Hoffman '64 

Henry C. Ikenberry 

Thomas L. Jones 

Chartes S. Luck III 

Charlotte Jackson Lunsford '51 

Donald C. Lutken, Sr. 

Frank C. Martin, Jr. 

P. William Moore, Jr. 

William G. Pannill 

J. Carson Quarles 

Chester A. Rose 

Sheldon Elliot Steinbach 

Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73 

Cynthia H, Tyson, ex officio 

ASSOCIATE TRUSTEES 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward D. Campbell 

Justice and Mrs. George M. Cochran 

Ouida Caldwell Davis '51 

Ora Ehmling Ehmann '36 

The Honorable A. S. Harrison, Jr. 

Louise Fowlkes Kegley '54 




Martha S. Grafton 
Margaret Hartley '88 



.EADERSHIP BOARDS 




ADVISORY BOARD OF VISITORS 

The College's fundamental constituencies of 
friends, alumnae, and parents are represented 
on the Advisory Board of Visitors, a board 
committed to the guidance and development of 
Mary Baldwin College. Many thanks to these 
mentors for their contributions of $66,364 to the 
Annual Fund. 



Ethel Smeak '53 
Ray Castles Uttenhove 



Cecile Cage Wavell '45 
Blair Lambert Wehrmann '64 



Ginny Driver Alpert 
H. Ross Arnold III 
James Lathrop Bevan 
M. Eldridge Blanton III 
Mrs. Thomas C. Broyles 
Carl F. Burgdorf II 
Dr. Carolyn M. Callahan 
Edmund D. Campbell 
Henry M. Carter, Jr. 
Dr. Marjorie B. Chambers 
Janet Haddrell Connors '65 
Dr. James R. Cooke, Jr. 
Jo Avery Crowder '65 
James H. Culpepper IV 
Richard S. Derbes 
Carol Ann Douglas 
Letia McDaniel Drewry '78 
Herbert C. England, Jr. 
Martha P. Farmer 
Susan Tram Fearon '69 
Ann Belton Filipowicz '82 
Susan M. Fowler 
Sarah Belk Gambrell 
Olivia Garland 
Mary Lou Stuart Garry '64 
Benjamin W. Giuliani 
Leah Waller Golden '72 
Hugh F. Gouldthorpe, Jr. 
Martha S. Grafton 
Judith Payne Grey '65 
Paul Hammack 
Cynthia Luck Haw '79 
Flossie W. Hellinger '52 
Virginia I. Hess 
Warren HIghman 
Carolyn Gilmer Hisley '60 
Joy Nalty Hodges 
Susan Baughman Homar '74 



Frances F. Howard 

Robert H. Hull 

E. Lindsay Jones '69 

Sarah Maupin Jones '39 

Robert G. Knowles 

David C. Landin 

Joan N. Lawrie '85 

Robin Wilson Lea '66 

Mary Wendell Lund '66 

William T, Mclntyre, Jr. 

William J. McMillan 

Pauline Mitchell 

Lisa R. Moore 

Mrs. George Metcalf Murray 

II 
H. Paul Obaugh 
Angelina Painter 
Dr. Lillian Pennell 
Colonel Beverly M. Read 
William 0. Reuther 
Betsey Towler Robson '57 
Susan Holland Rollason '85 
Malvina Savage 
Frances F. Schelly 
Dr. Ben Smith, Jr. 
E. Leslee Spence 
Janet Russell Steelman '52 
Travis W. Stewart 
Rosa Driver Stuart '69 
A. Jane Townes '69 
Dr. Joseph H, J. Vernon 
Harriet Middleton Waldrop 

'48 
Caroline Upshur Walker 
Sylvia B. White 
Orme Wilson, Jr. 
Richard C. Wolffe, Sr. 
Millicent Wasell Woods '68 



PARENTS COUNCIL 

The active support network between the 
Parents Association and the College is guided 
by the important work of the Parents Council. 
These current and former parents involve 
themselves in such activities as career 
development, communications, fundraising and 
student recruitment. Our deepest gratitude to 
these devoted parents, for both their time and 
their commitment to Mary Baldwin College. 



Bolivar C. Andrews 

Dr. David W. Bolen 

D. D. Brant 

Betsy Kenig Byford '68 

Marty Carter 

Carlton Chappel 

Mary Pem Copeland 

Marguerite Dorsey 

Betsy C. Dudley '84 

Page Grey Dudley '56 

Mary Ellen Killmger Durham 

'66 
Libby Durrill 
Dr. Martin A. Favata 
Christopher A. Georges 
Gordon M. Grant 
Thomas B. Grasberger 
Sallie Belle Whitener 

Gwaltney '61 



Suzanne K. Hansen 

Paul A. Hickey 

John R. Hildebrand 

Mrs. Henry W. Hopeman 

Don Houdeshell 

Onza E. Hyatt 

Ellen B. Jenkins 

Lolly Keith 

Lola H. McBride 

Shannon Greene Mitchell '57 

Jean T. Moore 

Kathy Moore 

Powell Moore 

Charles W. Payne 

Dr. C. Harold Reagan 

Donald W. Reed 

Frederick J. Rohloff 

Dr. Harold Wallof 

Jo Ann Ware 

Camilla Williamson 

Dorothy Beals York '53 



ALUMNAE BOARD OF 
DIRECTORS 

The governing body of the Alumnae Association 
is the Board of Directors listed below. Alumnae 
Association activities serve as the principal 
communication channel between the College 
and its 10,000+ alumnae. 



Martha McMullen Aasen '51 
Byrd Williams Abbott '64 
Laura Catching Alexander '71 
Martha Barnett Beal '53 
Marie Westbrook Bream '82 
Meg Ivy Crews '74 
Gini Gates DiStanislao '84 
Melissa Wimbish Ferrell '71 
Lee Johnston Foster '75 

ex officio 
Terry Geggie Fridley '63 
Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe 

'73 
Anita Thee Graham '50 



Carolyn Haldeman Hawkins 

'63 
Susan Jones Hendricks '78 
Martha Masters Ingles '69 
Jo Ann Hoffman Jay '70 
Jean Baum Mair '40 
Valerie Lund Mitchell '74 
Jenanne York Montgomery 

'87 
Shirley Fray Morris '71 
Barbara Knisely Roberts '73 
Emily Dethloff Ryan '63 
Elizabeth Baldwin Simons '74 
Susan Sisler '82 



PARENT GIVING 



PARENTS 

Our deepest appreciation to these parents of 
current students and alumnae for their invest- 
ment in IVIary Baldwin College's programs 
through their commitment to the Annual Fund. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ted Lee Achey 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred A. Adkins 

III 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael A. Akel 
William Thomas Alsbrooks 
Deborah Spence Amason 74 
Billie Joseph Ameen 46 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. 

Amonette. Jr. 
Martha Ross Amos '48 
Kate W. Anderson 
Mrs. Jesse Anderson 
Mrs. Kathleen P. Anderson 
Mr. and Mrs, Bolivar C. 

Andrews 
Christine Angresano 
Mr. and Mrs. James E. 

Anthony 
Geraldine B. Apperson 
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Armstrong 
Margaret Newman Avert '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Addison L. Ayers 
Mr. and Mrs. William D. 

Badgett 
Mr. and Mrs. Burke C. Baker 
Carolyn C. Baker 
Elaine Kibler Baldwin '41 
Elizabeth Pringle Barge '41 
Reverend and Mrs. Fred 

Thomas Barner 
Helen Ragan Barrett 
Shirley Black Barre '39 
Mr. and Mrs. Rex H. Bassett 
Anne Person Baylor '52 
Martha Barnett Beal '53 
Mr. and Mrs. C. N, Beard 
Judy B. Bello 
Reverend and Mrs. Francis 

Benson 
Captain and Mrs. Charles 

Bertholf 
Mr. and Mrs. James Lathrop 

Bevan 
Mr. and Mrs. George Y. 

Birdsong 
Satel Blanton '58 
Mrs, C. S. Bloxom 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Lee 

Boatwright 
Or. Charles Boggs, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. David W. Bolen 
Sarah Witz Bonfoey '28 
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Booth 
;Mr. and Mrs. Donald Both 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. 

Bowls 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald E, 

Bowman 
Gary Bryan Boyd '45 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M, 

Boyd, Jr. 
Mrs. Deward C. Brackman 
Gwendolyn Austin Brammer 
i '49 

Mrs. Lee W. Branch 
Cynthia Freeman Branscome 

'64 
I Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brant 
JMr. and Mrs. Ily Bratina 



Mr. and Mrs. James P. Braxton 
Mr. and Mrs. Carroll E. 

Breeden 
Andrew J. Brent 
Mr. and Mrs. William W. 

Brock, Jr. 
Mrs. S, W. Brookshire 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown 
Mr. and Mrs. Norris A, Broyies, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. 

Broyies 
Dr. and Mrs, E. C, Bryce II 
Betsy Kenig Byford '68 
Mr, and Mrs, Joel T, Cadwell 
Dr, and Mrs, Wallace E. 

Calhoun 
Mr, and Mrs, Eldon E. 

Campbell 
Mr. and Mrs. J, W, Campbell 
Rachel Merritt Carpenter '46 
Mr, and Mrs, Albert J, Carr 
Mr. James R, Carreras 
Mr, and Mrs, George Carson 
Margaret Glgnilliat Carswell 

'53 
Mr, and Mrs, George R, 

Carter 
Mr, and Mrs, Henry M, 

Carter, Jr. 
Martha Z. Carter 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard H. 

Catlett 
Martha Kline Chaplin '51 
Lois Smith Chapman '44 
Mr, and Mrs, W, Marshall 

Chapman 
Margaret Cole Chappell '64 
Mr, and Mrs. Eugene W. 

Chismer 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert K. 

Christensen 
Mr, and Mrs, John Franklin 

Clark 
Mr. and Mrs. G, Frank 

Clement 
Mr, and Mrs, Miles G, 

Clemmer 
Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Cleveland 
Mr. and Mrs. Calvin N. Clyde, 

Jr. 
Mrs, W, N. Cochran 
Brigadier General and Mrs. S. 

G, Cockerham 
Mr, and Mrs, Jack Rue 

Coleman 
Mr, William B, Coleman, Jr, 
Pauline A, Collins 
Betty Jean Ralston Cook '53 
Mr, and Mrs, Stuart W, 

Copeland 
Mr, and Mrs. Robert A, Creed 
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Cremers 
Commander John W. 

Cummings 
Mr. and Mrs, William V, Curry 
Mr, and Mrs, Vincent Joseph 

Curtis, Jr. 
Mrs. Charles M. Cushman 



Mr. and Mrs, Frank J, Dana, 

Jr, 
Mrs, A. C. Dannettell 
Mrs. Arthur Boyd Davis 
Lucy Sharpe Davis '37 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. 

Dawson 
John D, De Jarnette 
Dr, and Mrs, R, Dean Decker 
Mr, and Mrs, C, J, Deitz 
Cornelia Adair Delano '46 
Mr, and Mrs, Oswald Delgado 
Mrs, G, Herbert Delk 
Mr, and Mrs, Richard E, 

Denfeld 
Mr, and Mrs, Richard S. 

Derbes 
Mr, and Mrs. F. Reed 

DIckerson 
Annie Terrell Dittmar '38 
Mr, and Mrs, Joseph E, Dixon 
Mrs, Joyce Miles Dixon 
Colonel and Mrs, Samuel W, 

Dobyns 
Dr, and Mrs, Alexander Grant 

Donald 
Mr. and Mrs. R, C, Dorey. Jr, 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. 

Dorsey 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lee Drury 
Elizabeth Cummins Dudley '84 
Page Grey Dudley '56 
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Duff 
Mr. and Mrs. John Edwin 

Duke 
Mr, and Mrs. Howard G. Dull 
Mary Ellen Killinger 

Durham '66 
Pamela Shreve Durham 
Mr. and Mrs, David Cole 

Durrill 
Mr, and Mrs, John Leif 

Eareckson 
Mr. and Mrs, W, E. Eckel, Jr, 
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Edmunds 
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Ellis 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert V, Ely 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. 

Embler 
Mr. and Mrs, Leonard Emmert 
Mr, and Mrs, E. J, English 
Dr, and Mrs, Richard Erikson 
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin W. Estes 
Mr. and Mrs. John Dalton 

Eure, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Falkenberg 
Dr. and Mrs. John Fauster 
Dr, and Mrs, Martin A, Favata 
Mr, and Mrs, Lewis M, 

Fetterman 
Mrs, Milton Fisher 
Mr. and Mrs. Edmund B, 

Fitzgerald 
Mr, and Mrs, Henry A. 

Fleeting 
Dr, Ann Moore Flowers 
Mr, and Mrs, R, E, Folk 
Dr, and Mrs, Heyward H, 

Fouche 
Mr, and Mrs, Judson 

Freeman 
Mr. and Mrs. Osborne Fremd 
Dr, and Mrs, John Happer Furr 
Mr, and Mrs. Austen H. Furse 
0. Gene Gabbard 
Carter B. Gallagher 



Thelma Trigg Gannon '46 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. 

Garrett 
Mary Lou Stuart Garry '64 
Dr. and Mrs. Robbins L. 

Gates 
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher A. 

Georges 
Mr. and Mrs, George Gerber 
Captain and Mrs, Robert Gillette 
Dr. and Mrs. William T. 

Gladden, Jr, 
Mr, and Mrs, Thomas 

Glazebrook 
Mr, and Mrs, Thomas L, 

Glenn, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Henry 

Godsey 
Mrs. F. Whitney Godwin 
Dorothy Snodgrass 

Goldsborough '52 
Virginia Worth Gonder '39 
Emaline McGrath Graham '44 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Grant 
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Mitchell 

Grant 
Mrs. T. A. Grant 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. Grant, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. 

Grasberger 
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Graves 
Mary Blake Green '35 
Jennifer Wilson Green '62 
Mr. and Mrs. John Irving 

Griffin 
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Minter 

Groves, Jr. 
Sallie Belle Whitener Gwaltney 

'61 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Haddrell 
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin W. Hall, 

Jr. 
Lillian Richardson Hall '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Halligan 
Mr, and Mrs. Gordon L. 

Hammock 
Ann Hamner 
Mr. and Mrs. Christopher 

Hancock 
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hanks 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald D. 

Hansen 
Frances Koblegard Harcus '50 
Mr. and Mrs, C, Harrington 
Mr, and Mrs. Charles W. Harris 
Justice and Mrs. A. S. 

Harrison, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs, Donald Lee 

Harrison 
Mr. and Mrs. John Reed 

Hartley 
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Harvey Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. James J. Harvey 

II 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Kenneth 

Hatch 
Rodney Sage Hatch, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. 

Heacock 
Mrs. William R. Hemphill 
Mr, and Mrs, John David 

Hendrickson 
Mr. and Mrs. H. Joseph 

Hepford 
Margaret Caldwell Herndon 

'39 





Mr. and Mrs. Gerald A, 

Herring 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Eugene 

Hess 
Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Hewitt 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Hicl^ey 
Major General and Mrs. Hugii 

R. Higgins 
Mr. and Mrs. John R. 

Hildebrand 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Hill 
Margaret Herscher Hitchman 

40 
Joy Nalty Hodges 
Susan Thompson Hoftman 

■64 
Mr. and Mrs. George N. 

Hoffman 
Mrs. Henri B. Hoge 
Rozalia Cruise Hogg 78 
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Holberton 
Colonel and Mrs. E. J. 

Holliman 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. 

Hopeman 
Captain and Mrs. A. W. 

Howard, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Joseph 

Howard 
Mr. and Mrs. William R. 

Howard, Jr. 
Gloria Vela Howe '44 
Emma Martin Hubbard '50 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Hudgins, 

Jr. 
Dr. John F. Hunt III 
Beverly C. Hutchison 
Mr. and Mrs. Onza E. Hyatt 
Henry C. Ikenberry, Jr. 
James Jackson 

Mr. and Mrs. Albert H. Jacoby 
Sara Nair James '44 
Mrs. William C. Jamison 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bryant 

Jenkins 
Mr. and Mrs. George B. 

Jennings 
Patricia Zoch Johnson 
Marcia Gooch Johnston '39 
Dr. Lewis Johnston. Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. T. Allen 

Johnston, Jr. 
Reverend and Mrs. T. Q. 

Johnston 
Mr. and Mrs. G. Paul Jones, 

Jr, 
Dr. and Mrs. Marston Jones 
Reid Jones, Jr. 
Richard W. Jones III 
Marietta Barnes Jones '51 
Mr. and Mrs. William Clarke 

Jones 
Mr. and Mrs. Goodwin S. 

Jordan 
Mr. and Mrs. John Franklin 

Kay 
Mary Ann Keen 
Mr. and Mrs. James Alan 

Keith 
Mr. and Mrs. Mathias F. Kelley 
Sandra Kelly 

Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Kenig 
Kathryn Poerschke Kennedy '42 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. 

Kenyon 
Dr. and Mrs. Frank Kewitt 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. Kiely 



Donald Edward Kierson '84 
Mr. and Mrs. John Morgan 

King 
Mr. and Mrs. H. N. 

Kirchdorfer 
Mrs. Frank S. Knight 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert R. Knight 
Colonel and Mrs. Edwin A. 

Koch 
Dr. and Mrs. Lemuel 

Kornegay 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald A. Koss 
Mr. and Mrs. James N. 

Krauter 
Doris Clement Kreger '48 
Elizabeth Usher Laffitte '49 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas W. 

Lambe, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Lambeth 
Mr. and Mrs. David Carl 

Landin 
Alene Brewster Earner '32 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Henry Latchum 
Francis L. Lawrence 
Mr. and Mrs. James Philip 

Leabo 
Marianna Jamison Leach '47 
Mr, and Mrs. Philip C. 

Learned 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin 

Leatherbury 
Sally Cox Lee '51 
Dr. and Mrs. Donald R. Lewis 
Frances Fitch Lewis '53 
Blanche Campbell Lewis '39 
Amelia Dunkle Libby '60 
Mrs. Jerry Wilbur Little 
Mary P. Littrell 

Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Lloyd, Sr. 
Virginia Richardson Lollis 
Virginia Warner Louisell '47 
Ester Brown Lovill '37 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. 

Lovingood 
Mr, and Mrs. Charles S, Luck 

III 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Walter 

Lynch 
Mrs. Enid H. Mack 
Geneva Frazier Malbon 
Mr. and Mrs. L. Duwayne 

Marks 
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Marston 
Mr, and Mrs, Frank C, Martin, 

Jr, 
Evelyn Engleman Mathews '42 
Mrs. Steve L. Mathis III 
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. 

Matthews, Jr. 
Hartwell Watkins Maute '50 
Ethelyn Jones Maxwell '40 
C. J. May 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. 

McBride 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 

McCarthy, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs, James W, 

McClelland 
Mr, and Mrs, Ronald Lee 

McCord 
Mrs, Ned L, McDonald 
June Lewis McHenry '49 
Mr, and Mrs, Thomas A, 

McKenna 
Nancy Clark McLennan '41 
Mr. and Mrs. C. Keith 

McMurdo 



Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Meador 
Helen Craig Meek '37 
Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Meeks 
Dr. Patricia Holbert Menk 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl W. Merchant 
Mr. and Mrs. W. David Merkel 
General and Mrs. Henry A. 

Miley, Jr. 
Mr, and Mrs, Jack William 

Miller, Jr, 
Mr, and Mrs, John H, Miller 
Mr, and Mrs, Kenneth Miller 
William R, Miller 
Mr, and Mrs, Ashton D, 

Mitchell, Jr, 
Shannon Greene Mitchell '57 
Helen Day Mitchell '39 
Mr, and Mrs, Percy Montague 

III 
Patty Joe Mahony 

Montgomery '37 
Kathryn D. Moomau 
Dr. and Mrs. William H. 

Moomaw 
Mrs. E. H, Moore 
Mr, and Mrs, Henry R, Moore 
Carol Saulsbury Moore '45 
Mr, and Mrs, Samuel B, 

Moore 
Dr, and Mrs, John F, Morris 
Dr, and Mrs. William P. 

Mulford 
Anne Musser 
Mr. and Mrs. Dorian G. 

Myers, Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. R. Edward 

Nance 
Elsie Nelms Nash '52 
Dorothy Hundley Neale '43 
Gertrude Wells Neff 
Reverend and Mrs. Richard 

Lee Newkirk 
Eustacia Caul Nicholson '51 
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Noell, Jr. 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Norfleet, 

Jr. 
Mrs. J. Richard O'Connell 
Jerry D. Oden 

Dr. and Mrs. Philip W. Oden 
Dr. and Mrs. Clyde L. Olson 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick N. 

Ormsby 
Mrs. E. C. Outlaw 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Dow Owens 
Alice Parson Paine '46 
Mrs. William C. Pancake 
Mr. and Mrs. Louis F. Paret III 
Sarah Lane Parker '41 
Mr, and Mrs, Richard G, 

Parkhurst 
Reverend and Mrs, John 

Parks 
Mary Hebbard Parmelee '30 
Mr. and Mrs, Charles E, 

Paschall 
Dr, and Mrs, James Patrick 
Martha Howard Pattern 
Nancy McMullan Pauley '58 
Mr, and Mrs. Charles Welford 

Payne. Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Payne, Jr, 
Mrs, J, Royden Peabody, Jr, 
Margaret Keller Pearson '38 
Faye Smith Peck '58 



N, W, Pendleton. Jr, 

Mr, and Mrs, Robert Victor 

Perkins 
Nancy Roycroft Perry '45 
Anne Early Pettus '47 j 

Dr, and Mrs, Leon E, Petty | 
Mr, and Mrs, Kenneth D, 

Phelps 
Mr, and Mrs, Carey Alvin 

Phillips 
Mr, and Mrs, William Robert 

Phillips 
Mr, and Mrs, James Alvin 

Philpott 
Kathryn Pope Pilcher '57 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley B. 

Piorkowski 
Dr. and Mrs. William C, Pole 
Judge and Mrs, Oliver A, 

Pollard 
Mr, and Mrs, William C, 

Pollard 
Mr, and Mrs, Frank B, Poole, 

Jr, 
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon C. Potter 
Dr. and Mrs, Herman 

Preseren 
Jane Proffit Pruett '46 
Patty Tipton Pugh '55 
Dr, and Mrs, William Quillian, 

Jr, 
Mr. and Mrs. Albert A. Radcliffe 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Thomas 

Ragan 
Eugenia Wharton Rain '44 
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Ramsey 
Colonel and Mrs. Beverley M, 

Read 
Elizabeth Walsh Read '47 
Dr, and Mrs, C, Harold 

Reagan 
Dr, and Mrs. William W. 

Regan 
Mrs. Joe W. Reid 
Mr. and Mrs. William 0. 

Reuther 
Mr. and Mrs, Lacy Isaac Rice 
Mr, and Mrs, Merlyn 

Richardson 
Sarah Whitmore Ricks '36 
Mr, and Mrs, James B, 

Robinson 
Mr, and Mrs, John T, Robinsor 
Betsey Towler Robson '57 
Mary Jones Rogers '42 
Doris Rohner Rogers '60 
Mr, and Mrs. Frederick Rohlot 
Mr, and Mrs, Russell A, Rollir 
Mr, and Mrs, Arthur C, 

Romweber 
Mr, and Mrs, T, P, Roper 
Mr, and Mrs, Chester A, Rosf 
Dr, and Mrs, Henry P, Royste 
Mr, and Mrs, Levering Vernor 

Ruhl 
Mr, and Mrs, Carl M, Russell 
William K, Russell 
Mrs, Edward T, Ryland 
Juliette Walker Sanders '37 
Mr, and Mrs, Charles V, 

Sangaree j 

Mr. and Mrs, Gordon Saussyi 
Mr. and Mrs. J. Thomas j 

Savage 
Mr. and Mrs. Curtis R.Sawtelli' 
Frances Dudley Schmid '40 



PARENT GIVING 



yir. and Mrs. Wesley H. 

Schmidt 
/Ir. and Mrs. Harry V. 

Schnabel. Jr. 
/Ir. and Mrs. W. F. Searle 
;iizabetti Dahl Shaner '53 
/Ir. and Mrs. P. J. Sheffield 
)r. and Mrs. Williann 

Shellanberger 
/Ir. and Mrs. Barrett Shelton, 

Jr. 
/Ir. and Mrs. Lacurgus W. 

Shenk, Jr. 
ietsy Merritt Sherard '51 
/Ir. and Mrs. Walter D. 

Shields 
/Ir. and Mrs. Alvin Shifflett 
/Ir. and Mrs. H. R. 

Shoemaker, Jr. 
)r. and Mrs. John Graham 

Short 
/Ir. and Mrs. Joel W. Sikes 
iflr. and Mrs. Edward Albert 

Sisko 
/Ir. and Mrs. Leon F. Skinner 
■/Ir. and Mrs. Andrew F, Smith, 

Jr. 
Setsy Carr Smith '50 
ifir. and Mrs. Emerson W. 

Smith 
imily Reese Smith '46 
\/lr. and Mrs, Harry Smith 
\lelle McCants Smith '53 
Dr. and Mrs. Lyman Wood 

Smith 
\/lr. and Mrs. M. G. Smith 
(atharine Hoge Smith '41 
Dr. Randolph R. Smith 
i(. and Mrs. William Edward 

Smith 
VIr. and Mrs. Ellison Adger 

Smyth 
Theresa Koogler 

Southerington '72 
Dorothy J. Spangler 
'Ar. and Mrs. Emmett L. 

Spence III 
i/lr. and Mrs. Harvey E. 

Spiers, Jr. 
\/lr. and Mrs. Boyce Spinelli 
i/lr.andMrs. Henry P. Saint Cyr 
VIrs. Oscar N. Stern 
ii/lr. and Mrs. Lewis 

Sternheimer 
lulie Steves 

VIr. and Mrs. John L, Stickley 
Vlr, and Mrs. Paul W. 

Stoneburner 
\/lr. and Mrs. A. P. Stover, Jr. 
'^osa Driver Stuart '69 
Vlr. and Mrs. H. A. 

Sutherland, Jr, 
VIrs, William A. Sutherland 
Vlr. and Mrs. A. Kendall 

Sydnor 
Vlr. and Mrs. Joseph B. Talbot 
,Dr, and Mrs. Maurice B. 

Tanner 
'Vlr. and Mrs. Vernon R. Tate 
-ib Hardin Taylor '48 
Virginia White Taylor '37 
Vlr. and Mrs, Scott C, Taylor 
Margaret Flythe Teague '58 
VIrs, E. S. Tennent 
'ilizabeth Brinckerhoff 
Thomas '51 




Tiffany Bevan '88 with father. James L. Bevan 



Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Threlkeld 
Colonel William H. Tomlinson 
Mr. and Mrs. Gary Tompkins 
Mr, and Mrs. Ronald Allen 

Topp 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Currier 

Towie 
Ann Bradford Train '35 
Mr. and Mrs. George R. 

Trotter 
Mr. and Mrs, William Troxell 
Cecile Mears Turner '46 
Mr, and Mrs. David Turner 
Katharine Makepeace Turner 

'49 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. 

Tusing 
Mr. and Mrs. John Twohy IV 
Mr. and Mrs, Oscar Wilder 

Underwood 
Mr, and Mrs. Sidney Holt 

Upham 
Mr, and Mrs, Douglas F. Van 

Noppen 
Mr, and Mrs. Elmer C. Vreeland 

Jane Vreeland '47 
Anna C. Waalewyn 
Mary Lament Wade '52 
Harriett Middleton Waldrop 

'48 
Mr. and Mrs. 0. L. Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore 

Walker III 
Reverend and Mrs. William 

Walker Westlund 



Mr. and Mrs. Herbert J, 

Wetzel, Jr. 
Captain and Mrs. 0. C. B. Wev 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Whitt 
Elizabeth Churchman Wick '44 
Elizabeth Blanchard Wilgus 

'48 
Dorothy Dyer Wilkins '28 
Dr. and Mrs. Claude M. 

Williams 
Mr, and Mrs. Frank C. 

Williams, Jr. 
Vice Admiral and Mrs. Joe 

Williams, Jr. 
Miriam Hughes Williams '31 
John A. Williamson 
John A Williamson II 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas S. 

Williamson III 
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Wills 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. 

Wilson 
Reverend and Mrs. H. M. 

Wilson 
Margaret Getty Wilson '48 
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Yancey 

Wilson 
Mr, and Mrs, Walker C. 

Wilson 
Mr. and Mrs. Somers M. 

Wilton 
Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. Wimbish 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. 

Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T. 

Waller 



Dr. and Mrs. Harold Wallof 
Mr. and Mrs. Earle R. Ware II 
Dr. and Mrs. William E. Ware 
Mrs. John V. Watchorn 
Cecile Cage Wavell '45 
Francis A. Weiskittel 
Mrs. John K. Wells 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul C. Wenger, 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs, P, S. Winesett 
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas R. 

Wirsing, Jr. 
Nina Sproul Wise '41 
Marie Ulmer Wolfe '41 
Richard C. Wolffe, Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nelson 

Wood 
Mr. and Mrs. William Wren 
Amie Trask Wright '50 
Peggy Lou Wright '86 
Rosemary V. Wright 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. 

Wright 
Mr. and Mrs. Landon R. 

Wyatt, Jr. 
Dorothy Beals York '53 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. 

Youngblood 
Mr, and Mrs, Cicero P, Yow 
Mr, and Mrs, Edwin J, Zagora 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Zell 
Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Zeluff 
Dr. and Mrs. Charles 

Zukaukas 
Mr. and Mrs. David Zuverink 



SPECIAL GIVING 




FACULTY AND STAFF 

Mary Baldwin College's faculty and staff carry 
out the fundamental process of creating the 
appropriate learning climate. Those listed below 
have also chosen to demonstrate their addi- 
tional support for the College's educational 
leadership through Annual Fund contributions. 
We salute all those who shape the Mary 
Baldwin College environment. 



Dr. Lewis Asi<egaard 

Audi Bondurant Barlow '85 

Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Beard 

Boyd S. Berry, Jr. 

Katharine Brown 

Richard Bul<osl<ey 

Dr. Guy C. Burnel<o 

Dr. and Mrs. David M. Gary 

Lucretia Cavan 

Tomlin Hornbarger Clemmer 

•55 
Dr. Dane J. Cox 
Shirley Craft 
Cathy Laverne Crawford 
Mr, and Dr. James R. Echols 
Lee Johnston Foster 75 
Dr. Virginia Royster Francisco 

'64 
Dr. Diane Ganiere 
Dr. and Mrs. D. Stevens 

Garlick 
Janie Ruth Garrison 
Dr. W. Michael Gentry 
Lawrence D. Goepel 
Dr. Susan Blair Green 
Mr. and Dr. Hampton H. 

Hairfield, Jr. 
IVlr, and Mrs. Gordon L. 

Hammock 
Esther Hanks-Martin 
Rebecca L. Harmon 
Dr. James T. Harrington 
Marion B. Hart 
Frances Simpson Hatch '85 
Mrs. Allen G. Hensley, Jr. 
Andrew Hersey 
Tamera Hintz 
Marie L. Hobson 
Bonnie M. Hohn 
Karen Hulser 
Dr. Mary Irving 
James Franklin Jackson 
Marietta Barnes Jones '51 
Shana Renae Kahila 
Mary A. Kasselmann 
Dr. Kenneth W. Keller 
Maureen A. Kelley 
John S. Kelly 
Dale Kennedy 
Diane Kent 
Sara F. Ketchum 
George Kluchesky 
Jane Glllam Kornegay '83 
Samia M. Kurani 
Janis Kvaternik 
Robert H. Lafleur 
Katherine Lichtenberg 
Elaine Bruce Liles 
Joyce Law Liptrap 



Dr. and Mrs. James David Lott 

Donna Love 

Reverend Patricia H. Lovelace 

Debra B. Martin 

Jeanne M. Martino 

William Laws Matthews 

James McCrory 

Mr. and Mrs. George I. McCune 

Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Meeks 

Calvin Ray Morris 

Wanda K. Morris 

Dorothy Mulberry 

Anne Musser 

Chunk Neale 

Dennis Milton Ober 

Dr. and Mrs. Roderic Owen 

Dr. and Mrs. James Patrick 

Nancy Peterson 

Dr. Jane Turner PietrowskI 

Dr. Margaret Pmkston 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. 

Pollard 
James D. Puller III 
Shirley Yokley Rawley 
Celeste Rhodes 
Dr. and Mrs. John T. Rice 
Pamela Richardson 
Kathryn Flanagan Richerson 
Carroll Oliver Roach '84 
Cassie Ayscue Roberson 
Patricia Russell 
Frances Dudley Schmid '40 
Mr. and Mrs, Lacurgus W. 

Shenk, Jr. 
Dr. Ethel Smeak '53 
Kathe K. Smith 
Katherine Casey Smith 
Keena H. Smith 
Peggy Smith 
Theresa Koogler 

Southerington '72 
R. Eric Staley 
Teri Stallard 
Tina Marie Sweet 
Marion and Brent Taylor 
Rebecca Waalewyn Traylor 

'83 
Dr. Cynthia H, Tyson 
Gwendolyn Walsh 
Dr. and Mrs, Robert J. Weiss 
Donald W. and Patricia Green 

Wells 
Patty and Terry Westhafer 
Charlotte C. White 
Dr. Heather Wilson 
Joyce B. Winkler 
William J. Winter, Jr. 



FRIENDS AND FORMER 
FACULTY AND STAFF 

These special people may not be present on 
the Mary Baldwin College campus, but through 
their Annual Fund contributions, their friendship 
is evident. Friends, former faculty and staff 
members have developed a relationship which 
strengthens and sustains the College. Many 
thanks to these contributors, for joining in a 1 
partnership to achieve excellence for Mary 
Baldwin College. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Adelman 
Dr. and Mrs. J. P, Anderson 
Kenneth S, Armstrong, Jr, 
Sylvia Baldwin '76 
Clair Carter Bell '76 
Lawrence Berko 
Russell J, Berry 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. 

Blackley 
Mr. and Mrs. M. Eldridge 

Blanton III 
Hannah Campbell Boatwright 

'42 
Colonel and Mrs. Roland 

Brady 
Jane L. Brice 
Nancy Greever Brooks '73 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F, Bruny 
Kristina Mallonee Buckinghan 

'74 
Mrs. M, T. Buhl 
Bunker Hill Presbyterian Church 
Miriam Smith Burke '74 
Mr, and Mrs, Jack Burkhalter 
Mr, and Mrs. Paul Burns 
Dr Carolyn M. Callahan 
Mrs, Edmund D, Campbell 
Michael I, Campbell 
Susan Canfield 

Mr, and Mrs, Ronnie Cartwright 
Dr, Marjorie B, Chambers 
Beverly Chenowith 
Page B. Clagett 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Clem III 
Patricia C. Click '72 
Estate of Charles F. Cole 
Dr. and Mrs. J. R. Cooke 
James H. Culpepper IV 
Donna 0. CurtIn 
Nora Wiseman Desloge '68 
Marion Burns Deuser 
Rebecca Thayer Dick '82 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles M, Dietz 
Alice D. Dionne 
Carol Ann Douglas 
Theodosia Mann Ehle '79 
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Eiland 
Richard Erb 
Martha P. Farmer 
Susan M. Fowler 
Christiane Szeps Fralin '79 
Anne F. Francis 
Jean B. Freeman 
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Friar, 

Jr. 
Dawit Gabrou 
Olivia J. Garland 
Cindy I. George 
Karen J. Geraman 
Juliet M. Gevedon '65 



Beniamm W. Giuliani 
Marianna E. Gregory 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Groppe „ 
Dr. and Mrs. John Guss | 
Margaret Forbes Hall | 

Mr, and Mrs, A, C, Hankia, j]' 
Dr, and Mrs. H, G, Hansen | 
Mrs, W, P, J. Harmon 1 
Mrs, H, Niter Harris, Sr, \ 
Mr, and Mrs, Eric M. Heiner 
Lee Hamilton Heizer '79 L 
Mrs. Roland G. Hohn I 

Debbie Holland I 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Holsingef' 
Frances F. Howard 
Jennifer Gates Hull 
Mr. and Mrs. F. Freeman 

Jones, Jr. 
Marietta Barnes Jones '51 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kelly 
Judy Durham Kennedy '74 
Dr. and Mrs. J. Darwin Kingi 
Mary Hotchkiss Leavell '73 I 
Virginia Warner Louisell '47 | 
Anne Leatherbury Lowell 
Mr. and Mrs. Donald C. Lutke 

Sr. 
Mrs. Stuart MacDiarmid 
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Mclntyr 

Jr. 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee McKinley 
William J. McMillan 
Dr. and Mrs. Harvey Mazer 
A. Regis Merenick 
Mrs. J. Lester Miller ' 

Mr. and Mrs. P. William 

Moore, Jr. 
William S. Moses 
Mrs. George Metcalf Murray 
Mary Newell '65 
Laura M, Nordley 
Mrs. Joseph R. Nutt, Jr. 
Mrs. Samuel L. Obenschain 
Wayne Wilson Owens 
Solon Maxfield Palmer 
Lillian Pennell 
Elizabeth Perry 
W. Thomas Rice 
Colonel and Mrs. R. T. 

Richmond 
Gratia Kiracofe Ridge '64 
Lisa J. Roberts 
E. B. Rouse 
Frances Schelly 
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Sea 
Liz Jennings Shupe '70 
Alice Gilkeson Simpkins '37 
Mary Sipe 

Tammy Van Fossen Sours ' 
General and Mrs. A. A. Spri 



SPECIAL GIVING 



/Ir. and Mrs. Sheldon Elliot 

Stembach 
/Irs. Travis W. Stewart 
larbara Y. Stone 
Ir. Harold Strang 
If. and Mrs. R. H. Strickler 
Irs. William I, Thomas 
Ir. and Mrs. W. B. 

Timberlake, Jr. 
lancy Urban Agent 
'. Diane Urmann 
Irs. James D. Vail III 



:hurches 



Dr. Joseph H. J. Vernon 

George Wade 

Mrs. Linwood Walker 

Mrs. J. D. Warren 

Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Weller 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Welsh 

Elizabeth Wherry 

Rebecca Chapman Williams '68 

Orme Wilson, Jr. 

B. J. Wisler 

Mrs. George Yarrow 

Lois Morrison Zeigler '56 



yiary Baldwin College was founded in 1842 
yith the strong support of tfie Presbyterian 
yhiurcfi, and tfiis bond continues today. Individ- 
lal chiurches and the Synod of the Mid-Atlantic 
:ontribute to educational progress through their 
elationship with the College. Many thanks to 
nese churches for their foresight. 

(Gcond Presbyterian Church of Roanoke 
Synod of the Mid-Atlantic 
Junker Hill Presbyterian Church 

/IRGINIA FOUNDATION FOR 
NDEPENDENT COLLEGES 

annual Fund support is given to the College by 
le Virginia Foundation for Independent 
/Olleges (VFIC), a cooperative effort by four- 
5en of Virginia's private colleges and many 
lardworking leaders of the business 
ommunity. 



'PIC 



1985-86 
$139,090 



1986-87 
$148,601 



1987-88 
$158,666 



-OUNDATIONS AND 
;:ORPORATIONS 

lary Baldwin College appreciates the level of 
upport provided by the business community, 
'hich contributed an outstanding $244,497.76 
3 the important work of the College. Our grati- 
'jde is extended to these generous patrons. 
In addition to national corporate support, 
lary Baldwin College has had the benefit of 
)cal support as well through the Valley Area 
business and Professional Campaign (VACPC). 
jlnder the leadership of VACPC chair William 
j. Mclntyre, Jr. of the Staunton Insurance 
.gency, this program raised $21 ,447 for Mary 
lialdwin this year. In addition to immediate 
ommunity and area support, VACPC activities 
ave also promoted public relations and 
jOmmunication between Mary Baldwin and area 
Sorporations. 



f \A — Cosmopolitan Travel 
Jolph Coors Company 

^ j;tna Life and Casualty 
icoa Foundation 

: P America Inc. 

flTierican Cyanamid Company 



American Express Foundation 
American Food Management 
American Telephone and 
Telegraph Foundation 
American Tobacco Company 
Amstar 



Appalachian Power Company 

Armstrong World Industries 

Anonymous 

Guy F. Atkinson Company of 

California 
Atlantic Richfield 
Augusta Block, Incorporated 
Avon Products Foundation, 

Incorporated 
Bank South Corporation 
The Bank of New York 
The Baxter American 

Foundation 
Becton Dickinson Foundation 
Bell Atlantic 
Bell Communications 

Research 
Best Products Company 
Beverly Exxon Servicenter 
Blue Ridge Phones and 

Security 
Boeing Company 
The Bookstack 
The Borden Manufacturing 

Company Fund 
T. B. Butler Publishing 

Company 
CSX Corporation 
CIGNA Foundation 
Cape Industries 
Carolina Light and Power 

Company 
Carter Hawley Hale Stores, 

Incorporated 
Caterpillar Foundation 
Chemical Bank 
Citicorp 
The Citizens and Southern 

Banks 
Coca-Cola Company 
Columbia Gas System Service 

Company 
C & P Telephone Company of 

Virginia 
Communities Foundation of 

Texas 
Community Federal Savings 

and Loan 
Cooper Industries Foundation 
Crestar Bank 
Crestar Foundation 
Crum and Forster Foundation 
The Delta Air Lines 

Foundation 
Dexter Corporation Foundation 
Digital Equipment Corporation 
Dodson Brothers 

Exterminating Company 
Dominion Bankshares 
Domino's Pizza 
Doug's Service Center 
Duke Power Company 

Foundation 
Eaton Corporation 
Guy C. Eavers Excavating 

Corporation 
John D. Eiland Company 
Emhart Corporation 
The Emporium 
Enron Oil Trading & 

Transportation Company 
Equitable Life Assurance 

Society 
Ernst and Whinney Foundation 
Exxon Education Foundation 
R. W. Fair Foundation 
First American Bank 



First National Bank of Chicago 

Foundation 
First Union National Bank 
First Virginia Banks, 

Incorporated 
Ford Motor Company 
Foundation for the Carolinas 
Fultz Lumber and Building 

Supply 
Freeport-McMoRan, 

Incorporated 
Sarah Belk Gambrell 

Foundation 
The Garland Gray Foundation, 

Incorporated 
General Cinema Corporation 
General Electric Foundation 
General Mills Foundation 
General Reinsurance 

Corporation 
General Signal Corporation 
Georgia Pacific Corporation 
Goldman Sachs Fund 
W. R. Grace and Company 
Great Northern Nekoosa 

Corporation 
Greater Triangle Community 

Foundation 
The HCA Foundation 
Hershey Chocolate Company 
Hughes Aircraft Company 
ICI Americas, Incorporated 
ITT Corporation 
International Business 

Machine 
International Paper Company 

Foundation 
James River Corporation 
Jefferson Pilot Corporation 
Jefferson Supply Company 
John Hancock Charitable Trust 
Johnson and Johnson 
Kidder Peabody Foundation 
Knight-Ridder Newspapers, 

Incorporated 
Koppers Company Foundation 
Kroger's of Staunton 
Lamons Sales Company 
Lawyers Title Insurance 

Corporation 
Liberty Corporation 

Foundation 
Thomas J. Lipton Foundation 
Luck Stone Foundation 
Manpower Temporary 

Services 
Marketing Communications, 

Incorporated 
Marsh and McLennan 
Martin Marietta Corporation 

Foundation 
Massachusetts Mutual Life 

Insurance 
The J. N. McArthur 

Foundation 
McDonough Toyota 
Media General, Incorporated 
Merrill Lynch and Company, 

Incorporated 
Minnesota Mining and 

Manufacturing Foundation, 

Incorporated 
Mississippi Power and Light 

Company 
Moffett Paving and Excavating 

Co. 
Monsanto Fund 



f m 



Dr. Heather Wilson 



SPECIAL GIVING 




Piedmont Aviation, 

Incorporated 
T. Rowe Price Associates 
Foundation, Incorporated 
Proctor and Gamble Fund 
Rainier National Bank 
Ray's Shop & Save of 

Staunton 
Reynolds Metals Company 

Richmond, Fredericksburg 

and Potomac Railroad 

Company 
Rupe Foundation 
Rust International Corporation 
Sales Systems, Limited 
Sands Foundation 
Sara Lee Foundation 
Scott Foresman and Company 
Scott and Stnngfellow 
Scripps-Howard 
Sears Roebuck Foundation 
Sears of Staunton 
Service Master 
Seven-Up/Dr Pepper 

Bottling Company 
Shenandoah Life Insurance 
Shearson Lehman 
Shenandoah Valley Office 

Equipment 



G. Bedell Moore Memorial 

Trust 
Morgan Guaranty Trust 

Company 
Murphy Oil Corporation 

Foundation 
Mutual of New York 
Nationwide Foundation 
New England Telephone 
New Jersey Bell 
Norfolk Southern Foundation 
North Carolina National Bank 
The Northern Trust Company 
Norton Company Foundation 

Incorporated 
Obaugh Ford-Chrysler- 
Plymouth, Incorporated 
Olin Corporation Charitable 

Trust 
One-Hour Martinizing of 

Staunton 
J. C. Penney's of Staunton 
Pennsylvania Power and Light 

Company 
Pennwalt Foundation 
Pennzoil Company 
PepsiCo Foundation, 

Incorporated 
Philip Morris, Incorporated 

SPECIAL GIFTS 

Mary Baldwin College is grateful for the 
many persons choosing to support special 
projects or programs enriching College life. 

Jane Frances Smith '37 established the 
Carroll Lectures in 1974, and graciously 
continued her generous support during this year. 

Dr. Mary Jane Donnalley, former faculty 
member, continued the Outstanding Sports 
Woman Award this year to be awarded to a 
student excelling in both mind and spirit. 

Dr. John F. Mehner is remembered by his 
friends through their continued support of the 
biology award established in his honor. The 
John F. Mehner Biology Award is annually 
presented to the graduating senior considered 
most outstanding In the field of Biology. 

GIFTS IN KIND 

Are donations of goods, services or products 
given by individuals or corporations which 
benefit the College in an immediate, tangible 
way. The College is truly appreciative of the 
many gifts made in this manner. 



MBC Alumnae 

Chapter-Peninsula 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul 

Burns 
Beverly Chenowith 
Coca-Cola Bottling of 

Staunton 
Richiard Erb 

Anna Marie Gardner '84 
Karen J. Geraman 
Debbie Holland 
Patricia Coffey 

Huffstetler '75 
Mary Moffitt Knorr '38 



Dr. and Mrs. Harvey 

Mazer 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee 

McKinley 
A. Regis Merenick 
Jean Young Moore '39 
Laura M. Nordley 
Lisa J. Roberts 
Irma Salinas-Rocha 
North Coalter Seven- 
Eleven 
Anna E. Southerington 

'86 
Dr. Harold Strang 
Nancy Urban Agent 



Shenandoah's Pride Dairy 
The Singer Company 

Foundation 
Southern Bell 

South Carolina National Bank 
Southwestern Bell 
Sovran Foundation, 

Incorporated 
Standard Oil Company 
The Starke Foundation 
State Farm Companies 

Foundation 
State Street Foundation 
Staunton Insurance Agency 
Steel Heddle Manufacturing 

Company 
Sun Company, Incorporated 
Superfresh of Staunton 
VEPCO 
Valley Office Machines and 

Equipment 
T, B. Butler Publishing 

Company, Incorporated 
Tandy Corporation 
Tenneco Foundation 
Texaco Philanthropic 

Foundation, Incorporated 



The Rosewood Corporation 
Towers Perrin Forster and j 

Crosby I 

Union Pacific Corporation '' 
Unisys Corporation 
United States Trust Company 

of New York 
Upjohn Company 
Virginia Electric and Power 

Company j 

The Virginia Foundation for 

Independent Colleges 3 
Wachovia Bank and Trust 

Company, N.A. 
Washington Post 
Henry E. and Consuelo S. 

Wenger Foundation 
Westinghouse Educational 

Foundation 
Westvaco Corporation 
Wheat First Securities, 

Incorporated 
J. B. Wine and Sons, 

Incorporated 
Margaret C. Woodson 

Foundation 
Xerox Corporation 
Young Hardware, Inc, 



SCHOLARSHIP GIFTS 

Traditionally, scholarships at Mary Baldwin 
College have been instrumental in attracting 
and retaining good students. Many alumnae, 
friends and parents have made a commitment 
to the College through generously endowing the 
following scholarships, which benefit not only 
the individual recipient but the entire College. 
Space limitations preclude inclusion of each 
benefactor's name, but we deeply appreciate 
each of their efforts. The scholarships are listed 
below. Additional recognition of these important 
gifts appears in the College catalog. u 

Virginia L. Lester Alumnae Scholarship Fund 

Enijowed Alumnae Scholarship Fund 

Marceilene Roberts Snorf Scholarship Fund 

Wilhemina Cooke Eskridge Beard Scholarship 

Estate of Mary L. B. Birdsong 

Campbell Pancake Memorial Fund 

Mary Latimer Cordner Scholarship 

John B. Daffin Scholarship - Class of 1960 

Lucretia Nash Reid Davidson/Mildred Kyle Reid Miller 

Scholarship 
Overton and Katherine Dennis Scholarship 
Rebecca Holcomb Dickinson Memorial Scholarship 
Mary J. Donnalley Scholarship 
Louise Priddle Donovan Scholarship Fund 
Mary Baldwin College Endowed Alumnae Scholarship 
Estate of Mrs. Junius Fishburn 
Jane Fitz Gerald Scholarship 
T. Alex Grant Memonal Scholarship 
Anne Holman Hinckley Scholarship 
Elizabeth Gruen Johnson Scholarship 
William W, Kelly Day Student Fund 
Mary E. Lakenan Scholarship Fund 
Emily Wirsing Kelley Fine Arts Scholarship 
Marguerite F. Livy Scholarship Fund 
Mona Olds Scholarship-Class of 1983 
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Pancake Scholarship 
Melissa E. Patrick Scholarship 



VOLUNTEER LEADERSHIP 



Elizabeth Kelley Rogers Memorial Scholarship 

Fannie Webb Royster Scholarship 

Ethel Murphy Ruble Music Award 

Charles Rutenbur Memorial Scholarship 

Annie Walker St. Clair Scholarship 

Emma O'Mara and Starke Baken Smith Memorial 

Scholarship 
Fannie B. Strauss Scholarship 
Mildred E. Taylor Memorial Scholarship 
Donald D. Thompson Memorial Scholarship 
Cynthia Farr Williamson Scholarship 
Elizabeth Fleming Ast Wise Scholarship 

THE ASSOCIATES OF THE 
MARTHA S. GRAFTON LIBRARY 

Martha S. Grafton Library patrons owe a 
special debt of gratitude to the following 
steadfast benefactors. Many thanks for your 
support. 

Mr. and Mrs. Burke Baker Gladys F. Lyies '33 



Mr. and Mrs. L. B. 

Chittum 
Jeanne Smith Gardes '40 
Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. 

Grafton 
Betty Jo Hamilton '81 



Dr. and Mrs. Preston 

Manning, Jr. 
Captain and Mrs. Bruce 

Wiggin 



MEMORIAL GIFTS 

Mary Baldwin College occasionally receives 
gifts which help perpetuate the memories of 
departed friends and alumnae. 

Gifts to the College were made in memory of 
the following: 

William Davidson Bane 

Victoria Hinckley '85 

Isabel Tranter Keyes '36 

Mary Ethel Kindle 

Dodie McCall '53 

Mannie Nottingham Mears '18 

F. Emmett Russell 

Dr. Charles B. Rutenbur 

Mary Anne Seal '48 

Rosemarie Sena 

Fran Dudley Schmid '40 

Jane Thompson Slocomb '46 

Helen Carleton Moon Wallace '28 

Annual Fund gifts were also contributed in 
-honor of the following: 

Dr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Grafton 
|Lisa Gallino '89 

BEQUESTS AND THE HERITAGE 
SOCIETY 

j The College has been deeply honored by 
ithose who have chosen to generously endow 
|the progress of Mary Baldwin. Provisions have 
been made by the following in the form of trust 
arrangements or through their will. 
j Not listed here are those who prefer to 
jremain anonymous. 



Laura McManaway Andrews '44 

Estate of Mary O. N. Armstrong 

Estate of Mr. George S. Arnold 

Ann E. Atwell '42 

Ida S. Austin Trust 

Estate of Mrs. Lucretia Davidson Beach 

Mary Brown Bowman '28 

Dorothy Berry Bragonier '10 

Ann Hayes Brewer '42 

Eleanore Eckel Brough '65 

Evelyn Chapman Brown '52 

Edmund and Elizabeth Campbell 

Estate of Charles F. Cole 

Katherine Dyer Dudley '36 

Margaret Van Devanter Fancher '22 

Leigh Yates Farmer '74 

Lindsay Ryland Gouldthorpe '73 

Dr. Thomas H. and Martha S. Grafton 

Mary E. Humphreys 

E. Lindsay Jones '69 

Margaret Grabill Jones '33 

Estate of Charlene Kiracofe '25 

Gladys Adams Link '43 

Marguerite F. Livy Scholarship Fund 



Charlotte Jackson Lunsford '51 

Edythe Alphin Moseley '37 

Ann Hunter Murray '54 

Harriet Seem Neff '32 

Mr. and Mrs. William R. North 

Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Nottingham, Jr. 

Reid Strickland Nottingham '56 

Susan Pegram O'Gara '62 

Mary Bess Fitzhugh Oliff '36 

Angelina M. Painter '68 

Anne P. Phillips '42 

R. Wallace Rosen Trust 

Emma Martin Rouse '65 

Robert S. Sergeant '75 

Jane Frances Smith '37 

Dr. A. Erskine Sproul 

Dorothy Redwood Sutherland 

Leslie Woodzelle Syron '42 

Emily Ramsey Thompson '26 

Dr. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Cecile Cage Wavell '45 

Estate of Mr. W. E. Woolbright, Jr. 



STAUNTON-ALUMNAE CHAPTER 

The following alumnae provided additional contributions to refurbish the 
Staunton-Augusta County room in the Alumnae House. Their generosity is 
appreciated. 



Gloria Jones Atkinson '33 
Clair Carter Bell '76 
Ann Faw Bernard '50 
Mrs. D. C. Brackman 

(parent of Sarah Rainey 

Phelps 73) 
Polly Mish Bundy '44 
Agnes Sproul Bush '29 
Diana Rede Cabell '56 
Joanna Campbell '84 
Nancy Kunkle Carey '51 
Josephine Barkman 

Coleman '24 
Katherine Holt Dozier '40 



Claiborne Dohs Elder '58 
Genevieve Benckenstein 

Elder '41 
Elsie Kennedy Gore '23 
Martha Brown Hamrick '48 
Juanita Rohr Hickman '27 
Adele Gooch Kiessling '38 
Elizabeth Thomas Kirtley 

'37 
Mary Sue Mattox McAllister 

'77 
Cornelia Quarles Moffett '27 
Elizabeth Moody '35 
Jean Young Moore '39 



Dorothy Baughan Moore '40 
Emily Eakle Morgan '42 
Marguerite Harper Morrison 

'35 
Ruth Stogdale Morrison '36 
Marlha Anne Pool Page '48 
Virginia Gochenour Reid '44 
Ethel M. Smeak '53 
Anne Sims Smith '45 
Katherine Hoge Smith '41 
Ruth Peters Sproul '43 
Geraldine Berry Van Lear 

'38 



ERRATA 

Frances Koblegard Harcus '50 is acknowledged 
for her 1986-87 Annual Fund contributions as 
both an alumna and the parent of an alumna. 

Emaline McGrath Graham '44 also should 

be acknowledged as an alumna and the parent 

of an alumna. 

Kathryn Else Johnson '47 was omitted from the 
President's Associates section of the 1986-87 
Annual Fund report. 

We apologize for these and any other 
inadvertent omissions or errors, and we 
look forward to hearing your comments. 

The 1987-88 Annual Fund year includes gifts 
made between July 1, 1987 to June 30, 1988. 
Be sure to receive next year's Annual Fund 
report by sending in your tax deductible 
contribution to the 1988-89 Mary Baldwin 
College Annual Fund today. 




Anita Thee Graham '50 



Gifts and Grants to the Annual Fund 



Source 


1985-86 


1986-87 


1987-88 


Alumnae 


$316,746 


$293,193 


$333,293 


Parents 


56,240 


60,569 


56,539 


Trustees 


46,923 


83,951 


72,979 


Friends; Faculty/Staff 


34,703 


38,542 


41,162 


Corporations 


203,787 


220,303 


238,897 


Institutions^ 


94,530 


89,430 


79,855 


Total 


$752,929 


$785,988 


$822,725 




'Includes Foundations, Churches 


& Miscellaneous Gifts 






Operating Budget Revenues 1988 



Source 

Tuition & Fees 
Gifts & Grants 
Auxiliary Enterprises 
Student Aid 

Endowments 
Other Sources 



Total 



Amount 

$ 5,743,198 

3,902,479 

2,933,449 

936,037 

828,677 

400,946 

$14,744,786 



Percent 

39% 

26% 

20% 

6% 

6% 

3% 

100% 



39% 26% 20% 



3% 



Expenditures 1988 



Source Amount 

Instruction $ 4,287,908 

Institutional Support 2,516,910 

Student Aid 2,005,117 

Operation & Maintenance 1,343,761 

Debt Retirement 1 ,250,000 

Student Services 1,387,697 

Auxiliary Enterprise 1 ,257,492 

Academic Support 51 1 ,1 97 

Mandatory Transfers 139,106 




Total $14,699,11 



Percent 

29% 
17% 
14% 
9% 
9% 
9% 
8% 
4% 
1% 

100% 



29% 17% 14% 9% 9% 9% 8% 4% 1% 



;hairman of the 1987-88 Board of Trustees 

ndrew J. Brent 

'resident of Mary Baldwin College 

r. Cynthia H. Tyson 

Ice-President for Institutional Advancement 

r. John T. Rice 

Executive Director of College Development and College Relations 

. Eric Staley 

)irector of ttie Annual Fund 

laureen A. Kelley 

associate Director of tfie Annual Fund 

inis R. Kvaternik 

)irector of Grants 

ancy Peterson 

Executive Director of Alumnae Activities 

rista R. Cabe 

)irector of Alumnae - Admissions 

atherine McMullen Lichtenberg 

>irector of Chapter Development 

arroll Oliver Roach '84 

lirector of Special Projects 

eorge I. McCune 

)eveiopment Committee of the 1987-88 Board of Trustees 

laire Lewis Arnold '69 

ddy Kirkpatrick Doenges '63 

usan Thompson Hoffman '64 

harlotte Jackson Lunsford '51 

onald C. Lutken, Sr. 

rank C. Martin, Jr., Chairman 

hester A. Rose 

innual Giving Committee of the 1987-88 Alumnae Board 

ini Gates DiStanislao '84 
atherine Jolley Kerr '80 
lary Newell '65 
ay Castles Uttenhove '68 

annual Giving Task Force of the 1987-88 Parents Council 

r. C. Harold Reagan 
lary Pem Copeland 

und Raising Committee of the 1987-88 Advisory Board 
f Visitors 

/illlam T. Mclntyre, Jr. 
r. Marjorie B. Chambers 
isa R. Moore 



Leadership 
Weekend: '88 





Fall Leadership Conference, Founders' Day and Freshman Parents' Weekend made 
October 7 and 8 a three-in-one weekend. On campus were new Alumnae Board 
members pictured above. LeH row, boltom to top: Tio Tilman '90, Rachel Reed '89, 
Sally Armstrong Bingley '60, Betsy Newman Mason '69, Janie Huske Satterfield '70 
Linda Martin GraybitI '83. Right row, bottom to lop: Sally Dorsey Danner '64, Mary: 
Jim Moore Quillen '72, Kathy Myers Faust '67, Kate Gladden Schultz '71, Cynthia 
Knight Weir '68. Not pictured: Susan Johnson High '62, Suzie Maxson-Mallz '75, 
Anne Sims Smith '45. 



Alumnae Board Members, left to right: Anita Thee Graham '50, President; JoAnn 
Reich '88, Vice-president of Finance; Rachel Reed '89, Senior Class Representative. 






^vr^w t, w*wiM:»9 f _ 



The Houston Chapter 
received this year's Alumnae 
Chapter Award at the 
Founder's Day Convocation 
on October 7. Left to right: 
Emily Dethloff Ryan '63, 
Cynthia Knight Wier '68, and 
Vickie Gunn Simons '76, 
president of the Chapter. 



Susan Jones Hendricks '78, at meeting of 
Chapter Development Committee. 



arbora Knisely Roberts '73, 1st 
Vice-president of the Alumnae 
Board, at a committee meeting 
during the big weekend. 



Attending the meeting of the 

Alumnae Admissions 

Committee were Terry 

Geggie Fridley '63, Mary Jim 

Moore Quillen '72, Marie 

Westbrook Bream '82. In the 

foreground is Director of 

Alumnae Admissions, 

Katherine Lichtenberg. 




viore Chapters In Action 




!appy Paul Powell '78, Ruth Galey Welliver '38, and Mary 
emple Somerville '74 take a break to pose for the camera 
uring the Kansas City cocktail party. 



Madelphia 

in August, the Philadelphia Alumnae Chapter par- 
cipated in a Virginia Schools' BBQ and Tennis Party 
1 Bryn Mawr. Laura O'Hear Church '82, chapter 
hoirman, helped organize this event. 



^chmond 



The Richmond Alumnae Chapter participated in a 
irginia Schools' Party in June with other Virginia 
iolleges. New officers for the chapter are R. J. Landin 
oderick '86, chairman; Liz Saunders Northam '79, 
o-chairman; Denise Ouellette '86 and Hillary Wood 
eno '81, co-secretaries; Beth Ellen Stanulis '84 and 
ioroline Woodard '80, co-treasurers. 

The executive committee of the chapter met with 
!rista R. Cabe, Carroll Oliver Roach '84, and 
.otherine Lichtenburg in August for a planning 
leeting. 



?an Antonio 



The San Antonio Alumnae Chapter participated in 
"Texans in Virginia" party in late July. In August, 
ley also held a Mother-Daughter Back-to-School 
sception at the home of Alison V^enger Boone '77, 
o-chairman. 



?taunton 

The Staunton Alumnae Chapter's executive com- 
littee met several times over the summer to plan fall 
ictivities. New officers are Martha Anne Pool Page 
^8, chairman; Nancy Kunkle Carey '51, co-chair- 
nan; Luann Whitlow Goodloe '82, social chairman. 

In August, they held an officers' luncheon to meet 
-risto R. Cabe. Also attending were Carroll Oliver 
ioach '84 and Katherine Lichtenburg. They also 
losted an open house for day students with Dr. 
-ynthia H. Tyson and Dr. Heather Wilson, Dean of 
itudents. 



On the first day of school, they co-sponsored, with 
the Parents' Council, a hospitality room for serving 
refreshments to parents. 

Tulsa 

The Tulsa Alumnae Chapter hosted a party in June 
with incoming freshmen and alumnae at the home of 
Pebble Stone Moss '67. Carroll Oliver Roach '84 
attended from the College. Betty Alice Wright '77 
helped organize this party. 




Pebble Stone Moss '67 and Shawn Brown Thompson '83 visit 
during the Tulsa Alumnae Chapter party in June. 




Incoming Tulsa freshmen, Marylin Mildren and Debbie 
Fischer, discuss their dorm room decor during the Tulsa 
Alumnae party. 



Washington D.C./ 
Suburban Maryland 

The Washington D.C. /Suburban Maryland Alum- 
nae Chapter held a planning meeting in June. Carroll 
Oliver Roach '84 and Katherine Lichtenburg 
attended. Organizers for this event were Charlotte 
Jackson Lunsford '51, Millicent Wasell Woods '68, 
and Donna Cason Smith '86, chairman. 



21 



CLASS 
NOTES 



'14 



KATHLEEN McCROAN 

Barron celebrated her 91st 
birthday on September fourth. 
She is a resident of Decatur, 
Ga. 



■'22 



MARGARET BUILDER Ben 

ners, of Birmingham, Ala., 
writes that she and her hus- 
band now hove 13 great 
grandchildren and two 
daughters that live in Birming- 
ham, too. 



-'27 



ELIZABETH RICHARD- 
SON Bane celebrated her 
50th wedding anniversary 
with a party given by her son 
and friends. Elizabeth is a resi- 
dent of Grundy, Va. 



■'30 



MARY AGNES "MANIE" 
GRANT has lived in West- 
minster Canterbury, Rich- 
mond, Va., for 13 years. She 
went on a three week trip to 
China in May. 

MARY EDGAR HEBBARD 
Parmelee has returned from 
an extended lour of Hong 
Kong, Taiwan, Korea, China, 
and Japan. She is a resident of 
Montcloir, N.J. 

MARY ELIZABETH DOS- 
WELL Abell, of Falls Church, 
Vo., hod a wonderful trip to 
Florida in May. She attended 
the wedding of a relative and 
got to see old friends. 
KATHERINE DUFF Powell, 
of Raleigh, N.C., writes that 



she is the oldest grad in the 
area. 



■'33 



ALICE ELIZABETH BUEL 

Winn was just elected Presi- 
dent of the Pa. Council of 
Family Agencies which meets 
quarterly in Horrisburg. She is 
a resident of Zionsville, Pa. 



'34 



SIBELLE REID Cushman s 
son has been working as an 
economic analyst in 
Washington, D.C., for two 
years following graduation 
from UVa. He also is a com- 
puter programmer and assists 
in designing software for 
UVa's Computer Center. He 
has his master's in economics 
and is working on his doc- 
torate at UVa. 

BETTY HARRISON Roberts 
spends her time volunteering 
ot the Thrift Shop and being 
active in the choir of the Foils 
Church Episcopal Church. She 
is also member of the Fed- 
eral Employees Retirement 
Chapter and the Village Pres- 
ervation Society. Betty is re- 
siding in Falls Church, Va. 



-'35 



LOUISE MARTIN Nagel 
went to China in the fall of 
1987 and had o wonderful 
trip. She is a resident of Pensa- 
colo, Flo. 



■'36 



grandchildren. Her son is 
pastor of the First Presbyterian 
Church in Goldsboro, N.C, 
Dudley is a resident of Baton 
Rouqe, La. 



■'37 



VIRGINIA GANTT Kendig, 
of Roanoke, Va., rented a cot- 
tage in Garden City, S.C. in 
June. Her three children, their 
spouses, and Virginia's five 
grandchildren joined herforo 
family reunion. 



'39 



SHIRLEY CARTER SMITH 

Huffman has eight grandchil- 
dren and 2'/? great-grandchil- 
dren. She keeps busy with 
classes, quilting, gardening, 
friends, trips, and her volun- 
teer work OS registrar for an 
interesting textile and costume 
collection at a nearby mu- 
seum. And she says she's 
slowed down considerably as 
she approaches 70? Shirley is 
resident of Orange, Co. 
ANITA C. MALUGANI re 
turned to teaching after the 
loss of her father in 1986. She 
writes that it's a "fun job" that 
keeps her up-to-date with her 
three foreign languages; 
French, Spanish, and Italian. 
Anito resides in Orodell, N.J. 
KATHERINE MOFFETT 
Smith is enjoying traveling 
now that her husband is re- 
tired. They attended a family 
reunion hosted by PAGE 
MOFFETT Kable, Class of 
1938, this summer. Katherine's 
two sons live in Virginia 
Beach, Va., and Greenville, 
S.C. The Smiths are residing in 
McLean, Vo. 



'40 



DUDLEY RICKS Strosburger 

has just hod her first two 



SHIRLEY FLEMING Iben, of 

Peoria, III., has enjoyed as- 
sisting doss fund representa- 
tive SARA FERRELL Shay this 

past year. She has also visited 
roommate MARGARET 
WARDLAW Gilbert in Ash- 
ville, N.C. She writes that they 
hod wonderful mini-reunion. 
Both of their daughters live in 
Maryland and have become 
good friends! 

MARGG ANNE HALL 
White, of Houston, TX, and her 



husband, Ben, travel, plo 
golf, and garden. Ben is a re; 
tired attorney. They have a so; 
and granddaughter that liv 
in New Mexico. | 

THELMA RIDDLE Golightf 
is enjoying her retirement. Sh 
is keeping busy with voluntee 
work at church and at the ho! 
pital. Thelma also went t, 
England and Scotland la 
year and is planning a retur 
trip. She is a resident of JacI, 
sonville, Flo. 



-'41 



ANNE STOKES ADAM 

Van Pelt, of Charlotte, N.C 
was in her Junior League Fo 
lies which mode ove; 
$500,000! She writes that sf 
is "still a ham!" 



'4: 



KAY POERSCHKE Kennec 
writes that her daughte 
BONNIE KENNEDY Ko 

'74, is career girl in Naple, 
Flo., with her husband, an ei' 
gineer. Her son, Bruce, i 
newly married and lives 
N.Y. Koy is enjoying the n 
tired life in Fla. She is active 
the country club, being chc! 
of all social acitivities, inclu-; 
ing as duplicate bridge. i 
PEARL EPLING Fors« 
writes that she enjoyed met' 
ing the dean of the college ai 
president of the Alumnc' 
Association on their visit 
Salt Lake City. Pearl was gki 
to learn of other MBC gradsi 
the area and plans to mei 
with them again. Pearl we 
back to Roanoke, Va., for h 
50th high school reunion ai' 
says that it couldn't hove bet' 
better! 

ADELAIDE McSWEEN Bi 
nett has recently bought a b„ 
old beach house where s: 
spends her summers. Th' 
keep a boot and entertci 
family and friends there. Ac- 
loide is residing in Eostsouij 
Wash. 

CAROLYN STEHLII- 
Anderson is proud of hr 
brother, the renowned conT 
surgeon. Dr. John S. Steh!,, 
Jr. Carolyn resides in Houst , 
Tex. 



■'4; 



IRMA SALINAS Rochaiif 



■:s^Z- 



v\exicohas8 married children 
ind 23 grandchildren. She is 
;xpecting her first two great- 
jrandchildren. Irma writes 
hattheyareagreatbig happy 
amily with weekly luncheon 
eunions at her house. They 
lave suffered great crises in 
heir country, yet, she writes, 
hey do not give up. Irmo 
vrites weekly newspaper 
;olLimns for El Universal of 
v^exico City and El Porvenirof 
iAonterrey, N.L. Mexico. 
MARGARET McMURRAY 
Hottel has two daughters liv- 
ng in Tennessee and another 
iaughter teaching at Ameri- 
:an University in Cairo, Egypt. 
We extend our deepest sym- 
jothy to Margaret whose hus- 
)and, John, died on April 25, 
988. She is a resident of Hor- 
isonburg, Va. 

JETTY JOHNSON Mx of 
/ienna, Va., wrote that her 
jranddoughter, Lynne, was 
;xpecting twins in November, 
naking her a greot-grond- 
nother for the second and 
hird time! 



-'46 



'44 



>EG CREEL Mmiclier has re- 
urned to her home in Long- 
vood, Fla., following a 1 1 ,000 
nile trip through the United 
itates and Canada. Peg is 
)usy with volunteer work, golf, 
ind collecting stamps and 
ninialures. 

MILDRED ROYCROFTTeer, 
)f Durham, N.C., and her hus- 
)and, Dillard, hove five chil- 
Iren and six grandchildren. 
)illard is retired. They travel 
requently and spend much 
ime in Myrtle Beach, S.C. 



-'45 



:ECILE NOBLE CAGE 

Vavell is currently serving as 
ice-chairperson of the Cor- 
lus Christi, Texas, Public 
ibraries Board and as o 
'ustee on the Del Mar College 
oundation. She is expecting 
ler eleventh grandchild soon. 
\llsixofherchildrenand their 
amilies live in Corpus Christi, 
30, Cecile is busy ond happy. 
lEANNE BRITT Purdom 
vrites that all's well and 
lappy in Wilmington, N.C. 



JEAN OINKINS Thomason 
has two grandchildren, a boy 
and girl. Jean lives in Char- 
lotte, N.C. 

VIRGINIA PLYER Ray and 
her husband, Rogers, are busy 
traveling and working in their 
yard following retirement. 
They have nine grandchildren 
from ages 25 to 3 years. The 
Rays live in Corsicona, Texas. 



-'47 



BURNEY HAY Gardner, of 
Ashville, N.C, saw both her 
sons married this year! 
NAN DONEY Clousel, of 
Son Antonio, Texas, has a 
challengmg job working as 
the director of the Grace 
Place, day core center for 
adults in the early stages of 
Alzheimer's Disease and re- 
lated disorders. We extend 
our deepest sympathy to Nan 
on the loss of her son, David, 
who was killed in a motorcycle 
accident on February 13, 



-'48 



ELINOR WEATHERSBY 

McCorkle has three grand- 
children and IS residing in 
Memphis, Tenn, 
JACQUELYN SILER Kmrey 
is recovering from hip surgery. 
She and her husband, Sam, 
will be moving to Sanford, 
N.C, in October from New 
Corrollton, Md. 



'49 



VIRGE BAGLEY Marsh, of 
Foyetteville, Tenn., now has 
six grandchildren: five boys 
and one girl. 



-'50 



MARY MATTHEWS Park, of 
Norfolk, Va., had her oldest 
daughter, Anne, get married 
in January. The youngest 
daughter, Cathy, is a freshman 
at James Madison University. 
Mary loves to ride through 
Staunton and see all the 
changes! She hopes to visit 
MBC on one of her visits. 
ELEANOR TOWNES Leath, 



of Martinsville, Va., is still 
building doll houses, one of 
which, "The Old Lady and the 
Shoe," won second prize in 
the Charlotte Christmas show. 
She and her husband, Tom, 
hod a nice cruise to Bermuda 
led by a travel agent named 
Mary Baldwin! 



-'52 



ALICE BALL Watts writes 
that her son and his family will 
be moving to Hartford, Conn., 
from Texas to continue work 
for Connecticut Notional 
Bank. Alice was hoping to see 
MARY LAMONT Wade, of 
Richmond, Va., in San Antonio 
in May. 



-'53 



ALICE WELCH Daggett, of 
Fort Worth, Texas, has a 
daughter at Texas A&M Uni- 
versity and son at Baylor 
University. Her husband, Dan, 
is in software management. 
Alice is busy in Bible study fel- 
lowships and on Ladies' Day 
Board at Bible Church. 
MARGARET GIGNILLIAT 
Carswell, of Savannah, Ga,, is 
spending more time in the 
country at Cypress Creek now 
that her husband, Johnny, has 
sold his insurance agencies. 
They have three grandchil- 
dren, ages 9 years to 2 months. 



'54 



ABIGAIL "GAIL" LEE 

GOWANFultz of Ranches De 
Taos, N.M., has started an art 
gallery which opened in May. 
It is located in the shadow of 
the historic St. Francis of Assisi 
Church that is the subject of a 
pointing by Georgia O'Keefe. 
Gail's building is about 200 
years old and was once port of 
the church. 

WINI BOGGS Myrick, of 
Atlanta, Go., and her hus- 
band, Richard, had a won- 
derful mini-reunion with 
JUDY VANN Kenan, of Dur 
ham, N.C, her husband, Pat, 
and MARGARET QUERY 
Keller '55, of Durham, N.C, 
and husband Tom in the N.C. 
mountains last fall. Wini writes 
that they enjoyed "much talk, 
patient husbands, and good 
fun." 



CONNIE HEADAPOHL 

Pikoort, of Athens, Ohio, 
visited the People's Republic 
of China in March with her 
husband, Len. An exchange 
program is being set up be- 
tween Ohio University and 
Hunan College in Chongsho, 
Hunan Province. Connie 
writes that it was on exciting 
trip. 

ELEANOR LEE YEAKLEY 
Gardner, of Bellevue, Wash., 
was in Staunton in March 
visiting her parents. She says 
that Mary Baldwin looked de- 
serted because oil the girls 
were on spring break. 
GIG EVERSOLE Herdmon, 
of Houston, Texas, and her 
husband, Ron, had a mar- 
velous visit with RICKI 
BRAUHAM Eidson, Class of 
'55, and her husband, Ted, in 
Orlando, Fla. in April. 



-'55 



S. PAGE SMITH Hartley 

spent last winter in Tanzania 
and retired from her work as a 
naturalist for the University of 
Po. in June. She is residing in 
Rock Hall, Md. 



-'56 



SUSAN DOZIER Grotz 
writes that her son, Ned, grad- 
uated from Roanoke College 
in May 1988 with Carol Bul- 
lock, daughter of BETTY 
BOYER Bullock. Susan is re- 
siding in Ellicott City, Md. Betty 
is resident of Norristown, Po. 



-'57 



PAULA LEE BRANCH 

Halt's husband, Joseph, is a 
postulant in the Episcopal 
Church and they are moving to 
Berkeley, Calif, for seminary. 
"Whew!" 

EDNA ARNOLD SMITH 
Duer, of Sonoma, Calif., has a 
newgrandson, Ronald Stanley 
Duer II, who was named after 
her husband. 



-'59 



ELIZA WILLIAMS Hoover, 
of Mt. Crawford, Vo., writes 
that her law practice is too 
stressful at her age, and she is 



>ei> 



considering joining the Peace 
Corps. Her daughter is in col- 
lege and her son is a computer 
whiz in high school. 
FRAN ROBINSON 
MERRY, of Atlanta, Ga., has a 
son who is in the Navy, a 
daughter who is an actress, 
and another daughter who is o 
high school honor student. 



Martin Bach, graduate from 
Guilford College in May with 
a degree in fine arts. 



'64 



-'66 



-'60 



VICKY HILL Rimstidt lives on 
a farm near Memphis, Tenn. 
Her husband, Joseph, is a 
vice-president of International 
Paper. Vicky's son, Joe, grad- 
uated from Wocester Tech. 
Her other son. Kick, attends 
the University of New Hamp- 
shire and her daughter, 
Melissa, will be a freshman at 
Christian Brothers College. 
Vicky makes and sells hand- 
spun yarn and woven items 
from the fleece of their flocks 
of sheep. 

GUNILLA PHILIPSON 
Klose, of Lund, Sweden, works 
as on editor at Studentlit- 
terotur, a publishing company 
for university textbooks. She 
has also published three 
books of her own, one of 
which, called Mar y Sol, is 
available in the Alumnae Col- 
lection in Grafton Library. Gu- 
nillo has three children. 



'61 



ELLEN VENABLE Poteet, of 
Charlotte, N.C., is writing 
freelance articles for a busi- 
ness magazine. Her husband, 
Bruce, is senior accounts man- 
ager with USG Interiors. El- 
len's daughter, Leslie Ellen, 
graduated from VPI & SU m 
May. 

KAY HUNDLEY Fisher IS still 
enjoying her job with Ameri- 
can Airlines. She and Bob just 
celebrated their 25th wedding 
anniversary. Kay hired the 
Stanford University Marching 
Band to surprise him at their 
celebration. Their second son. 
Bill, is graduating from U.S.C. 
this year, and their third son, 
Greg, is a freshman there this 
fall. All five Fishers ore enjoy- 
ing the flight benefits that 
come with Kay's job! 
ANNA ROHRER Bach, of 
Durham, N.C., just hod her 
youngest daughter, Louise 



-'62 



BETTY CACCIAPAGLIA 

Pessagno, of Westport, Conn., 
is a freelance editor and 
homemoker who keeps busy 
with her son, Eric, and daugh- 
ter, Claudia. Her husband, 
Jerry, teaches classics in New 
Canaan and near eastern 
studies at Pace University. 
CELIA CRITTENDEN is di 
vorced and substitute leaching 
in Beaumont, Tex. She hopes 
to get full-time teaching job 
in the near future. Her oldest 
child is a sophomore at Colo- 
rado College. Two more are in 
high school and the youngest 
is in fifth grade. 



-'63 



LIN ROBERTS Modoro 
writes that she was upset that 
she could not attend her 25lh 
reunion. She sends her love to 
all the members of her class. 
Her son, Ted, is at W&L Law 
School and her daughter, Ann, 
attends William and Mary. Lin 
is a resident of Narberth, 

MARTHA MAYNARD 
FANT Hoys, of Sardis, Miss., 
is a church secretary and or- 
ganist, and her husband. Will, 
is a farmer. Their two oldest 
daughters hove graduated 
from college and ore married. 
Their third daughter is a col- 
lege sophomore. 
ANNE SHEARER TROXELL 
Luck, of Ashland, Vo., has 
been busy sending her second 
child off to college. 
IRENE MATHIAS Kaufman 
is an elementary principal in 
Waynesboro, Vo., and has 
enjoyed having MBC student 
teachers during the past sev- 
eral years. She has been nomi- 
nated for Who's Who In 
American Education. 
LYNNE FOBES Moron, of 
Scottsdale, Ariz., is a volun- 
teer with the school. Junior 
League and drug abuse pre- 
vention. Her second daughter 
just graduated from high 
school, and she has a son in 
the third grade. Lynne writes 
that she hated to miss her 25th 
reunion. 



JULIA RUTH CARRING- 

TON Bemis, of Asheville, 
N.C., graduated in May '88 
with an M.B.A.,and she will be 
changing jobs this year. Her 
daughter, Mary, is a rising 
junior at UNC in Greensboro. 
Her other daughter, Ruth, just 
graduated from high school 
and will be attending Appa- 
lachian State. 

ALICE FARRIOR Butler is a 
civilian Navy employee who 
trains users of microcom- 
puters. This year she has some 
great trips related to work. 
Alice's oldest daughter is a 
student at O.D.U. in Norfolk. 
The Butler family is residing in 
Portsmouth, Va. 
JANE HONEY LEMON 
Eifler teaches art at St. John's 
School, where her two boys, 
ages 5 and 8, attend. She is o 
resident of Houston, Texas. 



'65 



CORNELIA ANNE JACK- 
SON McAllister slays busy 
with volunteer work in schools 
and the community and with 
her two sons. Her husband, 
Robert, enjoys his law practice 
in Northern Virginia. The 
McAllister's are residing in 
Arlington, Vo. 

JEAN McCAULEY Bennett s 
oldest son, Scott, graduated 
cum laude from York College 
of Penn. and will begin work- 
ing on an MBA this fall. Her 
second son, Todd, is at Lafay- 
ette College and her third son. 
Drew, entered the State Uni- 
versity of New York at Cort- 
land this fall. Jean ISO resident 
of Lincroft, N.J. 
ELEANORE ECKEL Brough, 
of Birmingham, Ala., now has 
her own needlepoint shop in 
Cahaba Heights. Her daugh- 
ter, Catherine, went to Auburn 
this fall. Eleanor's husband, 
Jim, is Executive Director of 
the Birmingham Airport. 
ANN MEBANE Levne, of 
Morgontown, W.Va., writes 
that her daughter, Cynthia 
Mebane Levine, is attending 
Emory University in Atlanta, 
Go. Ann received her M.A. 
from Emory in 1967, and is 
very pleased that her daughter 
will be attending one of her 
alma maters. 



CLAUDIA TURNER Aycock 

of Houston, Texas, has put hei 
house on the market and plan: 
to move. She had a nice vaca 
tion in Tennessee and Ihf, 
Carolinos this summer, i 

ANNETTE TIXIER West is d 
candidate for County Corr' 
missioner of District III ii 
Kinston, N.C. She stand 
unopposed for the Novembe 
election as the Republica 
candidate. Her husband 
George, and she have Ihre 
children. 

MARTHA RATCHFORI 
Davis is teaching senior Er 
glish at Frank Cox Hig 
School in Virginia Beach, Vc 
ELIZABETH PAGE JONE 
Thacker, Disputonta, Vo., he 
one daughter who is ten yeail 
old. Her husband is in th 
seafood business on \h 
Chesapeake Boy. They live c 
a boot at Gwynn's Is., Va., q 
weekends, holidays, on' 
summers. 

HEIDI BRANDT Robertsol 
of Richmond, Vo., is on odmi 
sions associate at St. Cat 
erine's School. Her husbani 
Ned, is business consultof 
They hove two children, Jos 
age 15, and Megan, age ]'. 



-'6 



BETSY NEWMAN Masc 
vice-president and director' 
sales at the Norfolk office ' 
Goodman Segor Hogan Ir, 
has completed one of t|i 
largest shopping center sa|; 
in the company's history. SjJ 
is a certified commercial • 
vestment member. Betsy It 
residential real estate sevel 
years ago and specializesi 
commercial real estate. Sh'S 
also new alumnae bo(J 
member. 

DIANE NICHOLS Rogers f 
Campbellsville, Ky., is tea- 
ing high school physiil 
science and biology. Fr 
husband, Milton, is a bioliy 
professor at Compbellsve 
College. David, 19, ia 
sophomore at Georgetoi. 
Sally is 17 and Tom is 15. 



-'6 



MARGARET ROBERTSN 

Fohl, Richmond, Vo., vis 



)rclained at the Second Pres- 
)yterian Church on July 10. 
ihe is the first woman to be 
)rdained by the congregation 
)f the Second Presbyterian 
Ihurch. Margaret graduated 
rom Union Theological Semi- 
lary in May 1986 with a divin- 
ty degree. 

:ECE DAVIS Stevens is back 
n school at Georgia Southern 
lollege to be recertified to 
each. Her husband, Randy, 
vas promoted to captain in 
he U.S. Navy Reserves in 
v4arch. He's still in private 
jractice in endodontics on St. 
Simons, but goes to Orlando, 
•|a., once a month for drill. 
He's CO. of Morine dental 
init. 

lANET PARRISH Harris is 
joing to teach Spanish this 
'ear after teaching French 
or 20 years. Her husband, 
3eorge, is still with the Fed- 
!ral Government. Their two 
)oys will be in the first and 
.econd grades this year. Janet 
ives in Grosse Point Farms, 
^ich. 

lEANNETTE NORFLEET 
(rach spends a lot of time 
'olunteering at the elementary 
ichool where her son is in the 
hird grade and her daughter 
s in kindergarten. Last year, 
;he taught German to first and 
lecond graders in on after- 
ichool program. Jeonnette 
itill does German-to-English 
ronslations for the American 
led Cross. Her husband, 
3ary, works for GTE as direc- 
or for international affairs 
ind government relations. The 
(rach family lives in Wood- 
Jridge, Va. 



"69 



UEDA HAYS Rickelton, of 
jreensboro, N.C., is busy with 
ler three children, David, 
'atrick, and Jennie. She 
ipends her spare time teach- 
ng Bible classes and working 
3S volunteer for a crisis 
oregnancy hotline. Aleda's 
lusband, David, is vice-presi- 
ient for professional services 
:t N.C. Baptist Hospital. 
ANN LEWIS Vaughn is 
taking a short sabbatical from 
leaching in order to do volun- 
teer work. She will be the dis- 
Irid Cub Scout choir and PTA 
president for 1988-89. Ann is 
also keeping busy with her two 
children, Scotti and Joy. Her 




With their twentieth class reunion approaching, these Mary 
Baldwin alumnae, freshman roommates (MBC '69), enjoyed 
a preliminary reunion in Santa Rosa, California. Pictured left 
to right ore Janet Turner Barrows, Santa Rosa; JaneTownes, 
Shelbyville, Tennessee; and Ann Trusler Faith, Ridgefield, 
Connecticut. According to Jane, the day before the photo- 
graph was token Janet and Ann had a reunion with Julie 
Baldwin Montgomery, who also lives in Santa Rosa. 



husband, Tom, spends his time 
on his OB/GYN practice and 
hot air ballooning. Ann re- 
sides in Mount Airy, N.C. 
SANDRA McQUARRIE 
Rigby is the director of sales 
and customer services for the 
Notional Technical Informa- 
tion Service, U.S. Dept. of 
Commerce. She and husband, 
David, have just moved to 
Clifton, Virginia. 
MARTHA DIMMOCK 
Campbell, of Mobile, Ala., 
works as the eastern United 
States divisional director for 
La Leche League Interna- 
tional. Her work involves 
travel in 25 states. Her other 
activities are with church. Girl 
Scouts, and the schools of her 
three children. 



-'70 



JANET BARTHOLOMEW 

Altamari is currently activities 
therapist for the College Ser- 
vice of Four Winds Hospital, a 
long term care psychiatric 
hospital in Saratoga Springs, 
N.Y. 

LOUISE ROSSETT McNo 
mee has been made a partner; 
as well as president and chief 
executive officer of one of the 
largest ad agencies in the U.S. 
The new company is now 
named Delia Femina/McNo- 
mee WCRS. Louise is residing 
in New York, N.Y. 
KATHY CRAWFORD Ar 
rowsmith, of Bowling Green, 
Ohio, is continuing to volun- 



teer at school, hospital, and 
church in addition to working 
part-time with registration of 
students at Bowling Green 
State University. Her husband. 
Bob, is the associate vice- 
president for student affairs at 
B.G.S.U. They have two chil- 
dren ages 13 and 7. 
ELIZABETH HIGGIN- 
BOTHAM is keeping busy 
managing the real estate divi- 
sion of Higginbothom Bros. 
Inc. She loves working with her 
brother, Kent, and her father, 
Bruce Higginbothom. Eliza- 
beth is residing in St. Louis, 
Mo. 

PEGGY MELVIN Eggers, of 
Evergreen, Colo., is a certified 
childbirth educator in private 
practice. She is the U.S. west- 
ern director of the Interna- 
tional Childbirth Education 
Association. Peggy and her 
husband, Peter, have four chil- 
dren: Megan, Gabe, Moria, 
and Alex. 

JULIE GOFF Allen, of Little 
Rock, Ark., and her husband, 
V^'ally, have two boys, ages 1 8 
and 14. The oldest, Blair, en- 
tered Washington and Lee this 
fall. 

NANCY MORSE Evans, of 
Son Antonio, Tex., is an assis- 
tant store manager in a dis- 
count department store. Her 
husband, George, opened a 
fast food Mexican restaurant. 
They recently enjoyed a fish- 
ing trip to southern Texas for 
Nancy's birthday. 
WENDY KANE now has two 
children: Stephen and David. 



She works at West Massa- 
chusetts Legal Services. Her 
husband, Jim Hommer- 
schmidt, works for the Com- 
mittee for Public Council. 
Wendy and her family live in 
Northampton, Mass. 
MARY McCAULEY Great 
house, of Versailles, Ky., has 
been busy with school. She is 
attending U.K., working on 
her M.S.L.S. Mary is also 
working as the librarian in the 
newly built children's room of 
the public library. Her hus- 
band, Len, is in graduate 
school at E.K.U. Both daugh- 
ters are in school, too. Mary 
writes that she sees STEPHA- 
NIE MILLER Goh quite often, 
because their daughters are in 
the same Brownie troop. 
SALLY COBB CANNON 
Crumbley and her husband. 
Wade, expect their third child 
in October. The Crumbley 
family is residing in McDon- 
ough. Go. 

STEPHANIE MILLER Goh 
moved from Lexington, Ky., to 
Versailles, Ky., about one year 
ago, and writes thot she loves 
her new home. Her third child 
was due October 15, 1988. 
Stephanie also has Jill, age 8, 
and Jason, age 6. 



"72 



"DEE" DELORES ANNE 
FINNEY Stewart is a home- 
maker and the busy mother of 
four children. Dee resides in 
Chapel Hill, N.C. 
DONA CONNOLLY Mas 
tin, of Alexandria, Va., is cur- 
rently enrolled in the Catholic 
University of America and 
hopes to receive her MSLS 
next summer. 

PATRICIA GARCIA Roche, 
of Palisade, Colo., works part 
time as a medical technolo- 
gist. She has two children, 
ages 7 and 5. 



■'73 



MARY HOTCHKISS Leovell 
teaches tennis, does commu- 
nity work, and runs a bed- 
and-breokfost inn in a log 
cabin on her form in Ivy, Va. 
She has three young children. 
CATHERINE ANN HOOD 
Kennedy, of Columbia, S.C, is 
probate judge for Richland 
County, S.C. Her husband. 



^S' 



Richard, has quit his law prac- 
tice to go to medical school. 
They have three children. 
CARMEN HOLDEN 
McHaney and her husband, 
Jim, have two boys, ages 8 
and 5. Carmen is communica- 
tions coordinator for the de- 
velopment office of the 
Arkansas Easter Seal Society, 
a volunteer in the Junior 
League, serves on two com- 
munity boards, and volunteers 
for many other groups. The 
McHaneys are residing in 
Little Rock, Ark. 



-74 



MARY KATHERINE 
"KATHY" BEAMAN 

Fruechtenicht has three chil- 
dren and is getting ready to 
finish her degree in German at 
the University of Michigan. 
Her husband, George, was 
mode director of international 
advertising for his company. 
BETTY STEWART DAVIS 
Crump received her MBA at 
Nova University in June of 
1987. She is a resident of 
Delray Beach, Flo. 
KAREN OUTLAW Fendley IS 
busy with community volun- 
teer work in Mobile, Ala. Her 
son is now in the fifth grade. 
Karen was married last Oc- 
tober to Harding Fendley. 
Harding is an attorney with the 
city of Mobile. 



-'75 



MARTHA SHEILA GILLI- 

KIN is an internist and has a 
fellowship for research in in- 
fectious diseases at the State 
University of New York at 
Buffalo. When she is finished, 
she plans to return south to 
practice medicine. 
CATHERINE SHANER 
Carlock continues to work at a 
children's hospital as a social 
worker. Her husband, Craig, 
is an account manager for 
Graphic Fine Color. 
PATRICIA ANN PIOR- 
KOWSKI Hobbs is now in her 
seventh year as Curator of 
Collections of the Lynchburg 
Museum System, although she 
continues to maintain ties with 
Mary Baldwin by "sharing my 
husband, Frank, with the col- 
lege." During the 1987-88 
school year, he was an in- 
structor in the art department 



while Jan Olson took a leave 
of absence. 

NOEL CARSON, of Floyd, 
Va., writes that her two-year- 
old daughter. Shannon, keeps 
her and her husband busy. 
They enjoy camping and 
boating. Noel is still supervis- 
ing two outpatient mental 
health clinics. 

SUSAN LEMON Hobbs is 
director of marketing at the 
Providence Laboratory Asso- 
ciation. She and her husband, 
James, have a son and a new 
baby daughter. The Hobbs 
family resides in Bethesda, 
Md. 



-'76 



CLAIR CARTER Bell has 
been mode member of the 
Blue Ridge Community Col- 
lege Advisory Board. She is 
manager and marketing di- 
rector for Staunton Mall and 
serves on the Staunton/ 
Augusta County Chamber of 
Commerce Board of 
Directors. 

MARGARET "PEGGY" 
BRYSON Altman is living in 
Savannah, Go., with her hus- 
band and two sons. She runs a 
tutorial program at St. An- 
drew's on the Marsh and is 
teaching psychology, "which 
I'm sure will amaze Dr. 
Venn!!!" 

CARROLL BLAIR Keger s 
the president of the Alumnae 
Association of St. Catherine's 
School in Richmond, Va., and 
does quite a bit of traveling 
with her job. 

KAREN ADAMS McCON- 
NELL Daniel, of Savannah, 
Go., has two children, Peter 
and Kerilyn. The family has 
begun to renovate an 1854 
plantation house on the river, 
so Karen is kept very busy. She 
enjoys staying home with her 
children. 

NANCY BROWN LAWLER 
Milam has three children now, 
ages 6 to 1 . Their favorite 
babysitter, Carolyn Foughran, 
is a freshman at Mary Baldwin 
this fall. Nancy resides in 
Greenville, Miss. 
MELISSA McSHANAIIgood 
and her husband, Grover, 
work for her family's business, 
McShon Lumber Co. They 
have two children: Grover 
who is eight and John Hunter 
who is four. They are residing 
in McShan, Ala. 



MARYANN NABER moved 
to Burlington, Vt., this summer 
and has started a master's 
program in historic preser- 
vation at the University of 
Vermont. 



-'78: 



-'77 



EVELYN WELLS Fisher is 
getting settled after her move 
to Yardley, Pa. She is active as 
a homeroom mother in her 
daughter's school and is a 
member of the Junior League 
of the Central Delaware Val- 
ley. Evelyn enjoys being a 
homemoker. 

LUCY MURPHY, of Rich 
mond, Va., plans to get mar 
ried in August to Mark BousI 
of Roanoke. The two grad 
uated in 1986 from the Schoo 
of Fine Arts at Virginia Com 
monwealth University in Rich 
mond. 

FREDDIE STRICKLAND 
Rodgers opened a children's 
shoe boutique in January. She 
is a resident of Columbia, S.C. 
CLAUDIA LAVERGNE 
WOODY, of Austin, Tex., has 
been promoted after seven 
years as assistant athletics di- 
rector at the University of 
Texas. She is now the assistant 
dean and director of external 
relations for the University of 
Texas Graduate School of 
Business. 

LESLIE DOANE Leocha and 
her husband, Joseph, are in 
management at the Navy Fed- 
eral Credit Union. They are 
busy raising and showing Dal- 
mation show dogs, thus 
traveling quilea bit. Leslieond 
Joseph were able to go to the 
Super Bowl and cheer the 
Washington Redskins to vic- 
tory. In addition, they ore both 
active in the church, working 
with the Engaged Encounter 
Program. The Leochos ore re- 
siding in Falls Church, Va. 
ALISON LOUISE WENGER 
Boone, of San Antonio, Tex., is 
the busy mother of two girls, 
ages 4'/2 years and 9 months, 
she volunteers in the Junior 
League and other community 
activities in her spare time. 
Allison's husband, Taylor, is 
an attorney. 

KATHY LOWDER Moybank 
is now living in Columbia, S.C. 
and is a busy mother of a two- 
year-old daughter and a ten- 
month-old son. 



PAM WILLIAMS Butle 
moved to Clorksville, Va. oi 
Lake Gaston with he 
husband. Will, and bob 
daughter. 

LAURIE SCOTT Bass ha 
moved to Summerville, S.C 
following her husband, Travis 
transfer to Holly Hill, S.C 
Their children, Ed and Elizc 
beth, are doing well and er 
joying living near the coast. 
CARROLL McCAUSLANI 
Amos and her husband, Wa 
ter, have bought a house i 
Walton Pork in Midlothiar 
She is staying home now to b* 
with her f our-year-ol 
daughter, Sollie. Walter has 
new job in Richmond as , 
sales representative with N.I 
Handy Co. I 

PAMELA ANN TURNE 
Chapman, of Jackson, Miss 
is now a physical therapist i 
St. Dominic Hospital. She als 
keeps busy with church activ 
ties, her husband, and the 
16-month-old son, Lorkin III 



-'7^ 



CARY KENDALL Mtchent 
graduated from UVA's Schoo 
of Nursing in 1982 and is a 
operating room nurse. Sh 
and her husband, Sam, will b 
moving to Baltimore, Md' 
where Sam will be doing j 
hand surgery fellowship fcl 
one year. 

SALLY WAY Speaker an 
her husband, Cary, hav 
moved to Honolulu, Hawa 
with their two children. Ca 
has accepted a job at Queen 
Medical Center as a chaplai 
CYNTHIA LUCK Hawi 
mother. True Luck, has be^ 
named the Junior League Vc 
unteer of the Year. 
SUZI PARKER Carson, ' 
Atlanta, Go., has a new hon 
and a new baby boy, born i 
her fourth wedding annive 
sary. Her husband, Mark, 
now a vice-president of Pr 
dentiol-Boche. 
NANCY WILSON Kratze 
of Rochester, N.Y., is a fam 
therapist for a theropeut 
preschool program. Her ne 
husband, John, is a marketii 
analyst for Eastman Kodc 
JENNIFER PACE Gray w 
the matron of honor at thi 
wedding. 



USAN WOLFE returned to 
:olumbia, S.C, in 1985 after 
ving In both New York City 
nd San Francisco. She joined 
/olfe Co., a real estate firm, 
s a soles associate. Susan is 
ctive in the Methodist 
hurch. A long recovery after 
bad auto accident in July 
986 has turned Susan into a 
ompetitive Iriathlete. 
ANE HARCUS Hill has re 
ently moved to Noperville, 
I., with her husband. Brad 
nd new daughter, Kristen 
he is taking o leave of a 
3nce from work to enjoy her 
aughter and fix up their new 
ouse. 



'80 



OY D. BREED is now work- 
ig as support represento- 
ve for hospital software 
ampany. She has also staited 
laying soccer in order to 
eep in shape for those MBC 
asketboll gomes! Joy is living 
1 Atlanta, Go. 

URY CHARLES 

MOLLY" GRIFFIN Bach 
lann is currently the manager 
f a wholesale tour operation 
) the Orient in Los Angeles, 
olif. She'd love to help any 
lumnoe with their travel 
lans. Her husband, Pete, is 
le dean at Flintridge Prepa- 
3lory School and her son, 
ob, is almost three years old. 
AMMY TRENT is employed 
ill time as a medical social 
'orker at Community Me- 
lorial Hospital and attends 
raduole school parttime. She 
president of the Young Re- 
ublicans of Mecklenburg 
,0., Va. 

iNN LEE "CISSY" POW- 
RS got a visitfrom CONNIE 
iOURNE Jung, BONNIE 
OURNELawsonandAMY 
iDKINS Augustine in April at 
er home in Ocala, Flo. 
iLICE MARSHALL Gloss s 
eeping busy with involve- 
lent in the Junior League, 
hotography, and her five 
ear old son, Taylor. Alice's 
usbond, Scott, is an architect 
nd principal in the firm The 
greenwood Partnership in 
ynchburg. She plans to sub- 
titute teach this fall as well as 
ursue a small photography 
■usiness. The Glass family is 
Bsiding in Lynchburg, Va. 
HANA MOORE Taylor, of 



Richmond, Vo., works for the 
U.S. Army Logistics Manage- 
ment College in Fort Lee, Vo. 
She teaches desktop publish- 
ing and manages a CBE Lab. 
She married Ralph Taylor in 
November of 1985. 
BARBARA HAAS recently 
took the position of business 
manager for Memphis Physi- 
cal Therapy, a subsidiary of 
Stryker Corp. Her responsi- 
bilities will include managing 
two clinics in Memphis, Tenn. 
MARY MINICHAN Toler is 
employed by the Republican 
Notional Committee in 
Washington, D.C. She ond her 
husband, Clyde, live in Alex- 
andria, Va. 

CAROLYN DEW Gruens 
felder named her first child 
Courtney, after COURTNEY 
LESTER Proctor '81. Carolyn 
resides in Arlington, Tex. 



'81 



KIM HERRING Rutland and 

her husbond, Barry, ore living 
in Jacksonville, Flo. Kim works 
for Beaver Street Fisheries, 
Inc. The couple plans to move 
back to Virginia in 1989 to be 
closer to fomily. 
VALERIE WENGER finished 
clerking for Bankruptcy Judge 
Larry Kelly at the end of Au- 
gust and joined the bank- 
ruptcy section of an Austin, TX, 
law firm in September. 
KATHRYN GRAVELY 
Melo, of La Mesa, Calif., is 
busy teaching kindergarten 
and is awaiting the arrival of 
her first child in July. Her hus- 
band is a lieutenant in the U.S. 
Navy on boord the USS Cook. 
MELISSA VAN NOPPEN 
Beosley owns a gourmet food 
shop with her sister in 
Waynesville, N.C. 



-'82 



STEPHANY ANN 

COLLIER has finished her 
residency in internal medicine 
with Eastern Virginia Medical 
School and is working with 
urgent care cases in Ports- 
mouth. She married John 
Vivadelli, a marketing rep- 
resentative with IBM, in Sep- 
tember. 

PAM STEPHENS Rose 
visited MARIA ZUNIGA 
Canseco '79 earlier this year 
in Laredo, Tex. Pom and her 



husband, Terry, visited Polm 
Beach in June. Terry is now 
working as a banker, and Pom 
IS stockbroker. 
SARA BLAIR Harrison and 
her husband expected a "little 
one" on July 29. The Harrison 
family lives in Alpharetto, Go. 
ROZALIND FOREMAN 
Tanner has moved to Madi- 
son, Miss., from Louisville, Ky. 
Her husband was promoted 
within Frito Lay. Now Rozalind 
is working for Blue Cross and 
Blue Shield of Mississippi as 
their director of marketing re- 
search and communications. 



■'83 



VICTORIA CALHOUN was 

promoted lost September to 
captain in the U.S. Army and 
is currently the operotions 
officer for a unit of 220 people 
and 16 aircraft in West Ger- 
many. She offers her help to 
anyone coming to Germany 
this year who needs a place to 
stay or someone to coll In on 
emergency. 




JILL ANN JOHNSON hn 

ished her master's degree lost 
year In special education ond 
now teaches learning dis- 
abled high school students in 
Orange, Vo. She enjoys the 
horse farm where she lives. 
SALLY PRUETT Putnam is 
working at Alleghany Re- 
gional Hospital as patient 
affairs coordinator. She 
received her masters, on 
M.Ed, incounseling, from VPI& 
SU in 1985. Her husband is 
principal in the Alleghany 
Highland School System. 
PATRICIA KAPNISTOS, of 
Arlington, Vo., is a national 
account sales consultant for 



govenment sales for MCI Tele- 
communications Corp. She is 
engaged to Raymond Struble, 
whom she plans to marry in 
June of 1989. 



■'84 



JENNIFER TANNER Cul 

breth, her husband, and her 
daughter moved to Camden, 
S.C, in June. 

LYNLEY ROSANELLi War 
ner has been promoted to op- 
erolions manager and 
certified soles assistant for 
the Clorksville office of J.C. 
Bradford and Co. in Tennes- 
see. She and her husband, 
Horry, are looking forward to 
moving bock to Richmond in 
the summer of 1989. 
SAUNDRA KATHRYN 
EARECKSON graduated 
from the University of Texas 
Medical School ot Houston In 
May. Following graduation, 
she plans to enter a residency 
in pediatrics at Georgetown 
University Hospital in 
Washington, D.C. 
SUSAN JONES Crawford, 
of Lebanon, Pa., is a sales 
analyst for Hershey Pasta 
Group, a division of Hershey 
Foods. She is pursuing her 
master's degree In psycho- 
social sciences at Penn State 
University. 

ELIZABETH "LIZ" 
EDGERTON Summers, of 
Columbia, S.C, was married 
to West Summers on June 10. 
TAMI HATCH 85, COURT- 
NEY DEWEY 84, LESIA 
PRIDGEN 84, and JACKIE 
SKINNER '84 attended the 
wedding In Rock Hill, S.C. 




27 — 



MARILYN HUGHES s Iv 

ing and working in Dallas, 
Texas. She is director of sales 
for Loyd-Paxlon Inc., on 
antique and fine art gallery. 



"85 



SUZANNE WOODFIN is 

working in Riciimond as di- 
rector of advertising and as 
commercial soles representa- 
tive of Woodfin Oil Company. 
MARY POLLARD, of Rich 
mond, Va., is continuing grad- 
uate studies in social work at 
VCU. She worked in the sum- 
mer as a swimming instructor. 
KATHERINE SWITZER 
Bane lives m Halifax, Va. with 
her husband. Woody. She will 
continue to work at Sovran 
Bank and will begin her MBA 
in January, 1989. 
JUDITH ANN CLEGG, of 
Virginia Beach, Vo., is the di- 
rector of Christian education 
at Epworth United Methodist 
Church in Norfolk. She loves 
the job and living in the Tide- 
water area. 

ANNA KATHERINE BACH 
Denby and her family live in 
Boulder, Colo., where her hus- 
band is in graduate school. 
LORA SCHNEIDER has just 
moved to Blacksburg, Va., 
where she is attending Vir- 
ginia Tech's veterinary school. 
She will also be a Class Fund 
representative for the 1988- 
1989 school year. 



"86 



ANNE WARREN RYDER 

won three awards from the 
Virginia Press Association for 
display advertising. She also 
switched jobs and is now on 
account executive for a large 
computer graphics firm in 
Washington, D.C., called The 
Forte Group. Anne lives in 
Alexandria, Vo. 
STACIE HAMILTON is at 
tending Virginia Common- 
wealth University in 
Richmond, Va. She will receive 
her master's degree in social 
work with a specialization in 
justice in May, 1989. 



"87 



Tampa, Fla.,of the birth of her 
son. Michele is currently fin- 
ishing up her education in 
Florida, 

MIWA MATSUO has o job 
with Dentsu Advertising 
Agency in Tokyo, the world's 
second largest ad agency. 
There were over 3,000 appli- 
cants for jobs and the com- 
pany hired about 80, including 
17 women. 

KAREN DAWN CAMP- 
BELL has been nominated for 
the Sallie Mae Teacher Award 
for beginning teachers. Karen 
is a fourth grade teacher at 
John M. Grandy Elementary 
School in Hanover County, Va. 
JULIE ANNA RIMMER is 
employed by General Electric 
Mortgage Insurance Co. in 
Raleigh, N.C., as a systems 
programmer. She is engaged 
to Robert L. Hinson III and 
plans to marry next spring. 
SHARON L. MENZIES, of 
Lebanon, Pa., is busy co- 
authoring an article for the 
Scientific Journal. She is also 
working on posters and ab- 
stracts for a neuroscience 
convention in Canada in 
November. Sharon is em- 
ployed by Penn State's Milton 
Hershey College of Medicine. 
SHERYL BROCK has a new 
job with Marketing Graphics, 
Inc., as the accounting assis- 
tant. MGI develops and sells 
clip art software. Sheryl is a 
resident of Richmond, Va. 
ESSIE JEANETTE 

DELANEY Manns, of Roa- 
noke, Vo., is employed by 
Total Action Against Poverty, 
Human Resources — Wom- 
en's Center as a counselor and 
volunteer coordinator. She 
works with abused deserted, 
and displaced women and 
their children. Portof her job is 
alcohol education in Detox 
and VASAP. Essie has two chil- 
dren: Christa, who is married 
with two children, and Robert, 
who is a senior at William 
Fleming. Robert entered Nor- 
folk State University this fall. 



"88 



MICHELE ANN LEHM- 
KUHLER sends word from 



SHELLEY BOSWELL will be 

graduating in December from 
the University of Maryland 
with BA in communications 
and business minor. She be- 
came engaged to David S. 
Fusto in February and plans to 



marry in June of 1989. Shelley 

is a resident of Hockettstown, 

N.J. 

DENISE A. DORSEY has 

moved to Atlanta, Go. and is 
working for American Tem- 
porary Agency. 
JOANNE M. REICH, of 

Bridgewoter, N.J., has com- 
pleted training in Washington, 
D.C., as a U.S. -2, a short term 



BIRTHS 



mission volunteer for th/ 
United Methodist Genera 
Board of Global Ministrie: 
She will serve for two years i 
Cedartown, Georgia, at th 
Murphy-Horpst Children ani| 
Family Services Agency busi 
ness office. Joanne serves a 
vice-president for finance oi 
the Alumnae Board at Man 
Baldwin. 



JILL EISEMAN Lewis '70 and Dick— a daughter, Michell.- 
September 1987. 

SUSAN HOCH Crane '71 and Warren, a daughter— Holl 
Amber, March 1988. 

MARILYN MUHLEMAN Rousch '72 and Act— a soi 
Kenton Muhleman, May 25, 1988. 

CATHERINE ANN HOOD Kennedy '73 and Rick— a soi[ 
Andrew, August 12, 1987. 

ANDREA DANNETTELL-Jones '73 and Leon— a soij 
Kevin Matthew, March 12, 1988. \ 

ANNE "NANCY" ROBERTSON McAteer '74 orj 
Thomas — a daughter, Morjorie, November 1986. 

LUCILE CRADDOCK Reddick '75 and BradfordH 
daughter, Martha Powell, July 23, 1987. i 

SUSAN LEMON Hobbs '75 and James- a doughty 
Morgan Wells, April 29, 1988. 

MARGARET LYBRAND Ryland '76 and Jamie— a so| 
Robert Hill, October 17, 1987. 

KATHRYN HANEY Thomas '76 and Robert— a son, Abr 
ham Anderson, May 23, 1988. 

MARGARET WYATT Scott '77 and Charles— a son, Ke 
neth Wyatt, October 10, 1987. 

KATHY LOWDER Maybank '77 and Burnet-^ son, W 
liom, October 1987. 

SHAWN KEYS Whitman '77 and Scott— a daught,. 
Rebecca Leigh, March 22, 1988. 

KATHY BALLEW Bowen '78 and John- a son, Willici 
fHorrison, November 17, 1987. 



PAM WILLIAMS Butler '78 and Wil 
Cabell, February 11, 1987. 



daughter. An: 



LEEANN HAMILTON Heizer '79 and Thomas— a dauc- 
ter, Sarah Kathryn, September 21, 1987. 

BETTY JOHNSTON Miller '79 and Joseph— a daught, 
Margaret Lewis Miller, April 7, 1988. 



JZI PARKER Carson 79 and Mark— a son, Mark Reed 
jrker Carson, August 27, 1987. 

ALLY WAY Speaker 79 and Cary — a son, Edward Tillar. 

MANDA BURRUS Talaot '80 and Kelly— a daughter, 
jsannoh Amanda, March 3, 1988. 

AROLYN DEW Gruensfelder '80 and Chris— a daughter, 
ourtney Collins, November 14, 1987. 

HRISTINE CROTTS Wynne '81 and Gary— twins, Sarah 
izobeth and Christopher Peyton, May 18, 1987. 

IVNE McCLURE Booth '81 and Cory— a son, Richard Whit- 
<er ("Whit"), June 8, 1988. 

EBECCA SUE SMITH Wirt '81 and Barry— a son, Chris- 
ipher Wesley, May 12, 1987. 

lELISSA VAN NOPPEN Beasley '81 and Mike— a son, 
avid Fulton, April 5, 1988. 

ENNIFER HALL Costello '82 and Robbie— a son, Ian 
obert, November 28, 1987. 

iMY HALL Jackson '82 and Steven — a son, Steven Tucker, 
]nuary27, 1988. 

AIGE LOVELACE Quilter '82 and Patrick— a daughter, 
oitlyn Tenser, October 21, 1987. 

AURA LAGROW Durlond '83 and John — a son, Gregory 
tortin, April 13, 1988. 

ANE LATCHUM Jacobsen '83 and Bill— a son, Joseph 
^/arren, March 18, 1988. 

lOURTNEY FOX Day '84 and Lloyd— o daughter, Sarah 
vshby, April 15, 1988. 

VENDY YORKE Augustyn '84 and Joseph — a son, Stephen 
oseph, November 25, 1986. 

AICHELE ANN LEHMKUHLER 87— a son, Forrest Lee 
ehmkuhler, March 26, 1988. 



MARRIAGES 

MARY JOHNSON PHILLIPS 61 to William Aaron Toy 
lor, December 26, 1987. 

JUDY ROY '65 to Hal Hoffman, April 1988. 

KAREN ANN OUTLAW '74 to Harding Fendley, October, 
1987. 

NANCY LOUISE WILSON '79 to John Kratzert, October 
24, 1987. 

KIM HERRING '81 to Barry Rutland, June 18, 1988. 

STEPHANY COLLIER '82 to John Vivadelli, September 1 0, 
1988. 

ELIZABETH EDGERTON '84 to West Summers, June 10, 



KATHERINE SWITZER '85 to Woody Bare, July 30, 1 988. 
MARY TERESA HESS '88 to Stephen King, August 6, 1 988. 

IN MEMORIAM 

GEORGE ALICE MAY Randolph '10, April 21, 1988. 

MARY CABELL OVERBEY Smith '13, July 19, 1988. 

ELISE BISHOP Sebring '21, June 27, 1988. 

HELLEN CLAYTON WALTHOUR Clark 25, April 30, 
1988. 

BARBARA SHULER Mayo '67, May 25, 1988. 

'Please Note: Those items sent to the Office of Alumnae 
Activities after the cut off date will be placed in the next issue 
of The Mary Baldwin Magazine. 



29 





Now in its second printing, this 
wonderful cookbook contains over 
500 tested recipes, all submitted by 
the Mary Baldwin family nadonwide. 
A must in the collections of beginners 
to gourmet cooks. 
ORDER t DESCRIPTION PRICE 



MUSTARDS 

A mustard assortment that will pli 
gourmet and all mustard lovers. Four 
ful flavors — stone ground, champagne, dill 
sweet'n hot— all naturally prepared 
tificial preservatives. Each 8-ounce ] 
ed in a bright gingham cover and all 

ORDER / DESCRIPTION 





PEANUTS 

Wc offer these famous gourmet peanuts from the Virginia 
Diner in Wakefield, Va.,bypopular demand. The delicious water 
blanched peanuts come in a vacuum-scaled can ensuring a fresh, 
crisp, and cnrnchy peanut with up to a year's shelf life. 

ORDER f DESCRIPTION PRICE 



FRUIT BUTTERS 



Another favorite from Virginia — 

I assortment of sweet and delicious 

natural apple, peach, and apricot 

canning 



butters. Packed 

jars all in a wooden 

Wythe. 

ORDER t DESCRIPTION 



PRICE 



PEWTER ORNAMENT 

The Heralding Angel, in polished 
pewter, is a handsome addition to any 
Christmas tree. Designed and created 
by Master Craftsmen in Williams- 
burg, the lovdy ornament han^ from 
a red satin ribbon. 

ORDER t DESCRIPTION PRICE 



CHOCOLATES 





This beautiful Williamsburg tm 
handcrafted milk and dark chocolai 
is from the Wythe Collection, You 
love all two pounds of rich, delicic 
assorted chocolates. 
ORDER I DESCRIPTION PRK 

CI Candy Assorimeni 19 : 




POUND CAKE 

You loved the Almond Pound Cake so much 
last year, we've added a new one -- a Chocolate 
Pound Cake! Both cakes are deliciously rich and 
make grand gifts. Cakes are wrapped in 
cellophane with a red and white polka dot bow. 
You'll have a hard time choosing between the 
Almond Pound Cake and the dark and delicious, 
4 lb. Chocolate Pound Cake. Wonderfully 
moist, both keep well and freeze nicely, too. 
ORDER t DESCRIPTION PRICE 

C3 Aljnond Pound CaJu 19.00 

C4 Chocolate Pound Cake 23.00 




APPLES 

Giant award-winning Tom Byrd apples from the 
Shenandoah Valley make excellent gifts. A beautiful gift 
box of sweet, juicy apples is available in two sizes, with 
your choice of crisp, sweet Red and Golden Delicious and 
tart Staymens. 
ORDER f 




DESCRIPTION 
Ccldm DeiicUrta 
Boyal Red Delicious 



ilQ.O 



PRESERVES 

Wythe has prepared a delightful 
assortment of preserves all made with 
ripe, juicy fruit from Old Virginia 
recipes. Attractively packed in a 
wooden crate are four 10-ounce jars 
of strawberry preserves, peach 
preserves, blackberry preserves, and 
orange marmalade. 
ORDER f DESCRIPTION PRICE 




These mouth watering hams are smoked and sugar cured 
in the Old Virginia tradition. Each Edwards ham is pro- 
cessed by hand and hickory smoked for a delicious aged 
flavor. Choose a beautifully cooked whole ham. an uncook- 
ed ham with full instructions for cooking or sliced cooked 

ORDER t DESCRIPTION PRICE 

HI Uncooked Ham (11-13 lb.) 49.00 

H2 Cooked Ham (9-11 lb j 6300 



SPECIAL DISCOUNTS 

All prices include shipping and handling. 

10% discount on bulk orders (minimum of 25 like it 

except whole hams, minimum of 10). 

Call 703/88'' 7007 for quotes on larger corporate/bu: 



VIRGINIA 
SAMPLER 

ORDER FORM 

Mail To; 

Mar)' Baldwin's Virginia Sampler 
Nlar)' Baldwin College 
Slaunton, VA 24401 

Questions: 
(703) S87-7007 

ORDERED BY: 

Name 





Address 


r\. S..I L'x- r o B... 


Citv 


St.ite 


Zip 


Ti'lophone 


Homo 


Business 



s.> 


m'.;;; 


LX'v.-nptH>n lit liom 


ul'h 


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Order ToUl 




Virginia Re>iJenls Add 4'.:i'^ Sales Tav 




TOTAL 









_a£_ 



Cm Card Mi-b»at; 



Ship lo Arnve Q Now D Thjnk5(;ivins 
. ; (.'hn>lm.is n Oilier 



n t-harge In, Q VISA n MaslerCard 
Credil Card Number 




'•S&' 



MARY JULIA'S CUPBOARD 



MARY JULIA'S 
CUPBOARD 



AN ORIGINAL PRINT BY WATERCOLORIST ERIC 
FITZPATRICK: 

A panorama of the Mary Baldwin College campus. Size: 
24" X rh". 

Price: $15.00 (includes postage and handling) 



EGLOMISE PAINTINGS ON GLASS 

Each piece includes a hand-painted scene of the Adminis- 
tration Building and Chapel on the reverse side of the gloss by 
Eglomise Designs of Boston. The mirror and the picture are 
framed in wood and leafed in silver tones. The desk box is 
walnut with brass fittings. 

Mirror (15" X 26") $110.00 

Framed painting (10" x 15") S 80.00 

Deskbox (12"x7"x2") $110.00 

Add $2.00 for shipping charges 



MARY BALDWIN NEEDLEPOINT KIT 

MBCseal marked in color on 15"x 15" canvas. Persian yarn 
is provided for working the design. (Background yarn is not 
provided.) 

Price $30.00 



MARY BALDWIN SCARVES 

The Washington Chapter has commissioned Fronkie Welsh 
of America to design this very special scarf for Mary Baldwin 
alumnae. The 8" x 34" scarf features a bright green design on 
cream background. Send your order to Kim Baker Glenn, 304 
Cloverway, Alexandria, VA 22314. Please make check pay- 
able to Washington Chapter, MBC. 

Price $18.00 



"FROM HAM TO JAM" COOKBOOK 

Contains over 500 tested recipes, all submitted by members 
of the Mary Baldwin family nationwide. A must in collection of 
beginners and experienced cooks. A unique gift item for 
Christmas, house-warmings, graduation, engagements, 
birthdays. Mother's Doy. Now in its second printing. 

Price: $8.95 
Add $1.50 postage and handling 



MARY BALDWIN CROSS STITCH KITS 

Includes full skeins of DMC floss, materials, graph, and 
instructions. Mokes on 8" x 10" picture. 
MBC Seal SI 5.00 

Administration Building SI 5.00 

Grafton Library $15.00 

Add $1.50 postage and handling 



MARY BALDWIN CHAIRS 

Black lacquer finish with hond-painted gold trim, featuring 
gold seal of the College. An engoved brass name plate can 
be attached to the bock of the header at a nominal cost upon 
request. Available in five styles. 

Boston rocker with cherry arms $160.00 

Boston rocker with black arms $150.00 

Captain's chair with black arms $155. 00 

Captain's chair with cherry arms $160.00 

Side choir $110.00 

Child's chair $ 90.00 

Freight charges C.O.D. 




Sold througtl Mary Baldwin College Alumnae Associatio 

Association Projects Fund. If you have questions concerning your order, pie. 

Activities: 703/887-7007. 

ORDER FORM 



-Telepho 



Ship to; (if different from above) 



Address: — 

Item and Description Unit Price Total Price 


























Make checks payable to: MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE 
Send order form with check or money order to: 


Total 


Va. Residents 
add Wi% Sales Tax 


Mary Baldwin College 
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anci Handling Charges 


Staunton, Va. 24401 


GRAND TOTAL 



31 



AT 

MARY 

BALDWIN 



Summer Science Program 
Highly Rated by Participants 



"When you complete this program you will say 
two things. You will say, 'This has been the greatest 
program in which I've ever been involved, ' and, If it 
goes on one more day, I'll die!' " 



These were the words Dr. James Patrick, the 
director of the Young Women In Science Pro- 
gram, used to prepare this year's 36 participants 
for what lay ahead — three weeks of intense 
laboratory work designed to challenge, stimu- 
late, and enrich the program's extraordinary 
young participants. 

Every secondary school in the state of Virginia 
was invited to nominate one rising female senior 
to compete for a spot in the program. The YWIS 
faculty received over 100 applications, out of 
which 36 students were selected. These 36 stu- 
dents were judged to be the best qualified and to 



be those who would benefit most from the pro, 
gram. Those selected are not only outstandinj 
students of science, but have exceptional aca 
demic records in all areas of study. According ti 
Dr. Lundy Pentz, an instructor in the program 
all of the students selected for this year's pre 
gram are " 'A' students who make an occasione 
'B' and have scored above 1100 on the SAT. " Thi 
year's participants are described by Dr. Patrick a 
being "highly intelligent, motivated, pleasant 
appreciative, and anxious to learn." 

These remarkable students with diverse per 
sonalities and interests come from all over Vii 
ginia. Their hobbies include music, theater, an 
sports, as well as reading and writing poetry an^ 
short stories. Most expect to pursue a coUeg 
education with a particular emphasis on the sc 
ences, but others, like Mary Mavor of Waverl 
who wants to study business, hope to major i 
other fields of interest. 

Whatever their interests, all of the studeni 




<•§&' 



'ere outspoken about their enthusiasm for 
WIS. Most came prepared to do nothing but 
omework and study, but soon found out that 
lost of their study time would be spent in the 
fboratory. "I thought there would be more work 
) do," said Carla Martin of Lynchburg. "I was 
ire my nights would be spent reading and 
oing homework." 

Saro] Sheshadri of Wise agrees. "We spend 
lost of the time learning lab techniques. It really 
, hard, but we have a lot of free time to relax and 
xialize. It's great!" 

Usually, a day at YWIS would begin with Dr. 
)nes' class piling into vans and heading for a 
earby national forest to mark out pieces of land 
id then examine every living thing in them. Dr. 
entz's Microbiology class would be busy iden- 
fying the bacteria that live in the dining hall's 
lacaroni salad or on the bottom of a student's 
loe. Dr. Patrick's Organic Chemistry class 
ould be trying to clear the air after the fractiona- 
on of turpentine or the isolation of citral from 
mon grass oil by steam distillation. 

In addition to the enriching laboratory experi- 
ice, YWIS participants enjoyed the opportu- 
ity to meet new people and have at least a taste 
f college life. Each student was assigned a 
)ommate, and the whole group gathered in the 
/enings to watch movies or take walks around 
le campus or to the nearby 7-11. The group 
)unselors, Betsy Hopeman, Katie Reagan, Tif- 
:ny Hamm, Vicki Everton, and Anne Byford, all 
sing seniors at Mary Baldwin, functioned not 
aly as advisors and lab assistants, but also made 
ire there was always something for the stu- 
ents to do to relax. The counselors rented 
lovies for the students, organized cookouts, 
)ok them to Sherando Lake, and were responsi- 
le for more than one trip to the Staunton Mall. 
'ne of the counselors, Anne Byford, even or- 
jnized a fencing class in which four of the 
udents participated. 

"The counselors are great," remarked Laura 
aines of Annandale. "Everyone here is won- 
erful. They really assigned the roommates well, 
)0. It's eerie how much my roommate and I 
ave in common. Our prom dates are even going 
) the same college." 

"\ was sure that there would be no social life, 
lit there's never a dull moment." Interestingly 
lough, the participants unanimously agreed 
lat a nearby Young Men In Science program is 
efinitely needed. 



Long a leader in the education and enrichment 
of gifted students, Mary Baldwin College is well 
qualified to meet the challenge of designing a 
program for these remarkable students. In 1973, 
Dr. William Kelly, then president of Mary Bald- 
win, led the movement for the estabUshment of 
the Virginia Governor's School for the Gifted. 
Mary Baldwin's faculty also designed the first 
chemistry curriculum taught by the Governor's 
School. And, Mary Baldwin is the home of the 
innovative Program for the Exceptionally Gifted, 
PEG. In 1978, Mary Baldwin created the Special 
Summer Science Program which was indepen- 
dent of The Governor's School. 

The YWIS program was begun in 1985 as a 
revised, tuition-free version of the Special Sum- 
mer Science Program. YWIS offers students 
three courses: Organic Chemistry of Natural 
Products, taught by Dr. Patrick; Field Biology, 
taught by Dr. Eric Jones; and a course in Micro- 
biology taught by Dr. Lundy H. Pentz. Students 
take two of the three courses and receive two 
hours of college credit for each successfully com- 
pleted class. The program's goal is to give the 
students an opportunity to explore an education 
in science that is unlikely to be offered in a 
secondary school. Instead of being taught in the 
traditional classroom setting, students "learn by 
doing" in the laboratory. It is this "hands on" 
approach that not only teaches students, but also 
allows the students to teach themselves. 

Mary Baldwin benefits from the YWIS pro- 
gram by exposing some of the most outstanding 
female students in Virginia to all that Mary Bald- 
win has to offer. These students interact with 
Mary Baldwin faculty and students and are able 
to experience the MBC social life in an informal 
way. 

The participants' reactions to the program 
seem to be nothing but positive. Most agreed 
they had covered a tremendous amount of mate- 
rial in three weeks. They agreed, too, that the 
experience was decidedly different from high 
school science classes. "I took honors biology in 
high school," said Sarah Sargent of Hamilton, 
"We never did anything like this." 

In the end students and counselors alike knew 
that Dr. Patrick had been right all along: YWIS 
was the greatest program in which they had ever 
been involved, but one more day of it would 
have killed them. ^ 

— David Meeks 



'§^ 



Coming To 
America 



Six magical weel^s 

acquaint Japanese students 

with the West. 



For six weeks in July and August, 27 students 
from Tokyo, all of whom have chosen to attend 
schools in the United States, were given a crash 
course in American culture. These students were 
taught everything from rudimentary English to 
the complexities of the social, economic, and 
political systems of the United States. 

The program, called Cultural Immersion, was 
developed by Lewis Askegaard, College 
Registrar, and Donald Wells, the Director of 
Continuing Education, in conjunction with the 
Sakae Institute in Tokyo. The objective, accord- 
ing to Dudley Luck, the director of the program, 
is to familiarize the students with the United 
States and help them to avoid or better deal with 
any "culture shock" they might experience. 
"Our goal," explains Mrs. Luck, "is to help these 
students adjust to American college and culture 
through the English language and discipline." 

Adjusting, however, was not an easy process. 
The students had a hard time at first just getting 
used to American food and to the 13-hour time 
difference between Japan and the eastern United 
States. "They suffered from jet lag for a week," 
said Mrs. Luck, "and they kept asking for Japa- 
nese rice and soy sauce." 

Becoming familiar with the English language 
also proved to be a difficult task. Although the 
program included an English class, two of the 
students required additional lessons at Stuart 



Hall in Staunton. The students were allowed t 
speak Japanese only at lunch, and anyon 
caught speaking it at any other time was finei' 
two dollars. (The fine money was put into a ja' 
and used for a party when the program wa 
completed.) However difficult the language bai' 
rier was to cross in the beginning, after just tw' 
weeks everyone noticed a marked improvemer 
in how well the students could communicate i 
English. 

"My English is much better," said 20-year-ol 
Musaku Oi. "We can speak well, but the bigge; 
improvement has been in how much we unde: 
stand when others speak." 

In addition to the English class, which ran th 
entire six weeks, students attended six othe 
classes: political science, taught by Dr. Mar 
Cole; American history, taught by Dr. Patrick 
Menk; sociology, taught by Bernard Levii' 
religion, taught by Dr. Roderic Owen; econon 
ics, taught by Dr. Jane Pietrowski; and a class o 
study skills, taught by Judy Kilpatrick, the asso 
date director of the program. Each of thet 
classes lasted one week. 

To enhance what the students were learning 
the classroom, several field trips were organizei 
During the political science class, the studen 
visited Washington, D.C., Staunton's Gener 
District Court, and attended a meeting of Stau' 
ton's city council. The American history cla! 
visited Monticello and the University of Virgini' 
The students also travelled to Richmond to to' 
the Federal Reserve, and to Staunton's corre 
tional facility. Many recreational trips we!' 
planned as well. The students visited Busch Gci- 
dens while they were in Williamsburg, and we': 
to see a play, "Possessed For Romance," at tl' 
Wayside Theater in Middletown, Virginia. Tl' 
students seemed to agree that the field tri. 
reinforced what they were learning abo: 
America in the classroom and better enabln 
them to relate to the culture of this country. 

"I saw so many things that I had heard abo: 
and always wanted to see," said 18 year old Erib 
Seguira. "Washington was great." Miss Seguii 
is one of the three students involved in the Ci- 
tural Immersion program who will attend Stu;t 
Hall in the fall. "My father studied at Yale Di- 
versity," she explained, "so I had heard mui 
about this country. I had always wanted to cor? 
here, and I am glad I have the chance." 

The students were involved in many extract- 
ricular activities designed to acclimate them ' 



^14- 



" A: -^ ^ ■ ]^.r\:iv, of THt r-or 

|..^'i .Aii.iv. Ill SAVED THE UNI. 
iilL MIMOUV Ol ABRAHAM LINt'U: 
IS ENSHRINED EORtVER 



merican college life and to enable them to relate 

?tter to typical Americans. Students organized 

cnics, dorm parties, and volleyball games. The 

panese students also participated in cookouts 

ith the students from the Young Women In 

ience program, and had numerous opportuni- 

?s to interact with American people. 

Prior to their experience in the Cultural Im- 

ersion Program, most of the Japanese students 

ought of Americans as being tremendously 

itgoing, and some feared that the Japanese 

;ople were not well liked in this country. 

Aany of us were afraid of prejudice in this 

luntry," remarked Yuka Asada, "but Ameri- 

ns are friendlier than we thought they were. I 

n not afraid of them anymore." 

The program's success 

luld not have been pos- 

3le were it not for the 

lur individuals who 

inctioned as the 

roup's counselors. 

uee Mary Baldwin stu- 

mts, Pam Ammermann 

1, Ginger Scott '91, 

laire Nunis '89, and 

le graduate of James 

[adison University, 

rian Walker, served, 

xording to Mrs. Luck, 

i "confidants, discipli- 

arians, tutors, and 

•cup counsellors." 

The counselors were 

elected by Judy Kil- 

atrick for their matu- 

ty and responsibility, 

i well as their ability to 

'late to persons of a dif- 

rent culture. The three 

tary Baldwin students 

ich had at least three 

!mesters of Japanese, 

id all had experience 

I international studies. 

rhey're the 'glue' of 

le program," says Mrs. 

lick. "They hold the 

rogram together." 

The group counselors 

2ld nightly discussions 

ith the students. Dur- 

ig this time, they 





talked about the students' experiences with 
them, and were able to judge how well they were 
adjusting to the new environment. 

"We talked about everything," said counselor 
Ginger Scott. "They had a hard time at first 
because their expectations of Americans were so 
high. Some of them felt that they had to be 
outgoing and friendly in order to fit in here. We 
also talked a lot about dating. Some of them had 
never been out on a date before and we wanted 
to get them used to the social life in this 
country." 

According to Claire Nunis, all of the coun- 
selors thoroughly enjoyed the responsibility that 
came with the job: "We've all enjoyed the pro- 
gram, though the first week was so hectic, we 
all wanted to quit. Now 
we all wish it could go 
on for twelve weeks, in- 
stead of just six." 

"I've never been in a 
position where so much 
was demanded of me," 
said Brian Walker, "but 
this experience has been 
invaluable." 

All in all, the Cultural 
Immersion program has 
been a tremendous suc- 
cess. Most of the stu- 
dents feel confident that 
they will be entering 
their respective schools 
in the fall with a better 
understanding of the 
people and culture of 
the United States. 

"I am so glad I came," 
said 20-year old Hideo 
Takada. Ms. Takada will 
attend Green Mountain 
College in Vermont in 
the fall, and plans even- 
tually to manage a hotel 
in the United States. "I 
feel I can succeed in an 
American college. It will 
be extremely difficult, 
but this program has 
helped me very much. I 
know I can do it." /A 



-David Meeks 



■#Si 




Participants in summer 
faculty development 
program. Top left: Bill 
DeLeeuw, David Mason, 
Gordon Bowen; middle: 
Lesley Novack, Mary 
Crawford, Lois 
Blackburn, Margaret 
Pinkston; front: Marlene 
Hobson, Lisa Stockdale- 
Klaus 



The College of William and Mary is accus- 
tomed to students who engage in debate 
against the 18th-century Colonial Wil- 
liamsburg backdrop on topics of 21st 
century concepts and technology. From 
June 13th through 23rd, 1988, the students were 
selected faculty from six of Virginia's indepen- 
dent colleges. They lived in dormitories, ate in 
the cafeteria, and shared stimulating discussions 
in seminars as well as more informal conversa- 
tions with colleagues from other academic insti- 
tutions. 

In 1981, six colleges in Virginia — Hampden- 
Sydney, Hollins, Mary Baldwin, Randolph-Ma- 
con, Randolph-Macon Woman's College, and 
Sweet Briar — received a four-year grant from 
the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to support a 
cooperative program to improve teaching and 
learning. The focus was on faculty intellectual 
development. Hampden-Sydney College, which 
is responsible for the financial and administra- 
tive management of the grant, invested the fund 
so successfully that an additional year was added 
to the original grant. 

In 1985, the six colleges requested from the 
Mellon Foundation another matching grant of 
$225,000 for another five years. During this 
funding period, the colleges would concentrate 
on topics related to student development in the 



MBC Faculty 
Still Serious 
Students 



college years. Now in the third year of the seconc 
grant, each college contributes $37,500 over th( 
five years to match the Mellon grant. Each col 
lege also receives a one-time $8,000 fund to con 
duct on-campus faculty development programs, 

For the past two years the seminars have beei 
held at the College of William and Mary. Prior t( 
this, they took place at the University of Richj 
mond. Though the location has changed thj 
general concept has remained nearly the samq 
in that each of the six colleges may send nin 
faculty members, who may each choose coursej 
from four offerings. Participants receive roor 
and board and a stipend. Planning for the 198| 
Program was directed by Dr. Frank S. Murray 
professor of Psychology at Randolph-Macoi 
Woman's College, assisted by Dr. Kay Broscharl, 
professor of Sociology at Hollins, and a boari 
made up of coordinators from each of the si| 
colleges. This year, representatives frorj 
Washington College in Chestertown, Marylancj 
and Centre College in Danville, Kentucky, wer, 
sent as observers. ; 

The four seminars, each led by an expert d 
the topic, addressed issues beyond tli 
boundaries of individual academic discipline! 
Dr. Ralph Johnson, professor of Philosophy f 
the University of Windsor, Ontario, Canada, hi 
taught more than thirty seminars in the pa 
three years on the topics of reasoning and critic 
thinking — critical thinking being the antithes 
of rote learning, which is quickly forgotten, h 
attributed increasing interest in the subject to tl.i 
desire of teachers at all levels to improve thf 
students' reasoning capacities. Dr. Johnscii 
spoke highly of the seminar's participant. 
"They are serious students who know how i> 
enjoy a lively discussion. I've been struck by tl; 
great sense of cooperation here. I wish Canaii 
had a program like this for college faculty." i 

Dr. Verna Case of Davidson College taughji 
class called "Technology's Children." In tip 
group, she led faculty to understand recet 



■##■ 



eakthroughs in reproductive technology, the 
ipact of these breakthroughs, and the issues — 
hical, legal, economic, psychological, etc. — 
suiting from the application of technology, 
leaking of her group, she said, "They absorbed 
e reading, worked hard to understand the 
incepts, and probed deeply into the issues 
volved." 

A seminar entitled "Assessment of the Impact 
Liberation Theology on the Third World" was 
d by Dr. John R. Pottenger who teaches at the 
niversity of Alabama in Huntsville. Dr. Potten- 
'j defined liberation theology as a theological 
flection on poverty and oppression. Using Nic- 
agua as his emphasis, he wanted his group to 
arn about religion-inspired political move- 
ents throughout the Third World that are chal- 
nging the fundamental relationships — 
jlitical, military, and economic — between the 
nited States and these countries. 
Dr. Mary Poovey of Johns Hopkins University 
ught a seminar entitled "Contemporary Issues 
Criticism and Theory." Her primary goal was 
at participants understand what it means 
hen one says that our vision of reality is a 
msequence of the way something is repre- 
nted. She said, "I teach the way in which a 
ilture creates its own reality. We address such 
lestions as 'Who creates that reality? For what 
arpose?' For example, when people read a 
ickens novel, they assume that it can be cut off 
3m the context of Victorian England. I want 
?ople to be aware of their assumptions when 
ey interpret literature in this way." 
The program is designed as an intensive 
arning experience for faculty who in turn be- 
ime more productive teachers in their own 
illeges. Those who volunteered almost two 
eeks of their summer to share this experience 
:pressed deep appreciation for the opportunity 
broaden their own knowledge while sharing 
eas with colleagues. 

Lisa Stockdale-Klaus (Mary Baldwin, English) 
lid, "This has been my first experience at a 
iellon Program and it has been overwhelmingly 
Dsitive. The seminar itself was of graduateTevel 
tensity; each topic was timely and provocative, 
id the leaders were very well prepared. In 
-riticism and Theory' we read two articles 
hich have not yet been published — it was 
cciting to be on the cutting edge of contempo- 
ry scholarship. The program also offers a suc- 
'ssful social experience. Learning alongside 



faculty from other institutions and in other dis- 
ciplines definitely enhances one's sense of the 
scholarly community. We have been able to ex- 
change ideas over dinner and in many informal 
settings." 

Observers Dr. Peter Tapke (Philosophy, 
Washington College) and Dr. Dorothy Nelms 
(English, Centre College) noted comments over- 
heard about the difficulties participants expe- 
rienced in switching roles from that of faculty to 
student. According to their observations, stu- 
dents found that reading assignments were 
often difficult and powers of concentration were 
strained during lengthy class discussions. A few 
people reported experiencing sudden empathy 
with their own college students when preparing 
oral reports. Living in a dormitory, for some, 
caused hints of claustrophobia. Best intentions 
to be fully prepared for class occasionally fell 
short. As one participant said: "When the 
weekend was over and I hadn't quite finished 
my reading, I had a total recall of those queasy 
'Sunday night' feelings of student days." 

Another person said, "I learned anew to ap- 
preciate the problems and frustrations students 
encounter when they try to master a new subject 
or difficult concept." Even these experiences 
were seen as positive, however, since effective 
teaching implies understanding of one's 
students. 

The temperature hovered close to 100 degrees 
on June 23rd when the faculty packed bags, said 
goodbye to new friends from other colleges, and 
headed for home. David T. Mason (Mary Bald- 
win, Political Science) summed up the general 
response to the 1988 Mellon Program: "The Mel- 
lon Program was a profoundly stimulating and 
richly rewarding experience. 1 was particularly 
impressed by the level of participation, quality of 
discussions, and thoroughness of preparation by 
all concerned. It was a true coUegial learn- 
ing experience. My heartfelt thanks to a distin- 
guished group of ex- 

cellent program orga- 
nizers, accomplished 
seminar leaders, and 
intellectually vital 
and sensitive faculty 
participants." 
— Submitted by 

Mary S. EUett, 

Randolph-Macon 

College 



''When the weekend was over 
and I hadn't quite finished my 
reading, I had a total recall of 

those queasy 'Sunday night' 
feelings of student days." 



Theodosia Ehle: 

Her 

Favorite 

Rags 

to Riches 

Story 




At age 10, Theodosia Ehle was a young 
girl attending Mary Baldwin Seminary. 
Her father, Shelton Porter Mann, was a 
merchant in Staunton. Her mother, 
Isabel Jane Hamilton, and grand- 
mother had attended Mary Baldwin. "My family 
was one of great believers in education," she 
says. One of her clearest memories is watching 
the boys from Staunton Military Academy travel 
up and down the hill. "A teacher caught me 
looking out the window, so I was punished by 
having to stay in the infirmary for two weeks," 
she says. 



Ms. Ehle attended the George School in Per,- 
sylvania and the College of William and Ma'. 
Eventually, though, she returned to Mary Bal- 
win and graduated in 1937 with a science maj '. 
Later, Ms. Ehle bought Oak Manor Farni, 
whose 100 acres was home to Mary Baldwi s 
riding program, of which she was the direct:. 
The program was discontinued at the close of 1 e 
1987-88 academic year when Ms. Ehle retiree 

Ms. Ehle says she is her own favorite "ragso 
riches" story: Early in 1952, she began teachig 
riding to help support herself and two youg 
children. "I was recently divorced and had o 



■#^ 



oney, so I decided to teach riding for a dollar a 
sson." 

With growing confidence, Ms. Ehle began to 
alize she was a talented teacher. She went to 
uart Hall and arranged to teach riding there, 
ithering eight horses for her eight students, 
le transported students to and from Fort De- 
mce in an old station wagon, and fed and cared 
ir the horses, all the while managing to survive 
; a single parent. Ms. Ehle remembers, "I con- 
lued this rat race for several years. Then I hired 
rickety old second-hand bus and paid a driver, 
was a great relief not to have to drive." 
Although Ms. Ehle had ridden all her life, she 
/entually changed her whole way of riding and 
aching through formal instruction with Cap- 
in Vladimir Littauer, author of a textbook that 
\e had used as a guide for many years. She has 
mtinued to teach according to Captain Lit- 
uer's philosophy and method of non-abuse 
id cooperation with the horse. 
In 1961, the State of Virginia presented Ms. 
hie with a new challenge which she tackled 
ith characteristic grit and determination. She 
iys, "The state wanted to put Interstate 81 
irough my farm and offered me $18,000. I de- 
ded to sue for $67,000, its actual value, and I 
'on the case. The money was divided among 
lembers of my family, so with my share I 
ought Oak Manor in Burketown. At the time, it 
'as just a decayed farm with an old cattle barn. It 
'as a two-year transition from one place to an- 
ther — the state had even removed all the 
■nces. In 1963, I moved the horses in. You can 
nagine the hassle." For the next ten years, 
'hile renovations and improvements continued 
) be made to the property, the program was 
<panded to include a summer camp, among 
ther things Ms. Ehle became an adjunct instruc- 
)r for Mary Baldwin, and she also developed 
I'ak Manor into a nationally recognized and 
jxredited school for teachers and riders. 
j Ms. Ehle credits Gwen Walsh, "my dedicated 
jid dear friend," with helping her overcome 
jjme of the obstacles to development of Mary 
aldwin's riding program. She says, "There 
rere three major problems: we were off campus, 
re had no indoor ring, and no transportation, 
iogether, and with the help of many others, we 
iiade the program work. Also, Martha Grafton, 
I'ho was instrumental in initiating change at the 
jollege, really helped solve the problems as they 
lime along." 



In July of 1973, with 43 young students en- 
rolled in Oak Manor Equestrian School and 
Camp, Ms. Ehle was confronted by a major cri- 
sis. The newly restored barn was set on fire and 
destroyed. "It was a rather bleak day," says Ms. 
Ehle. "I don't know where I got the courage 
to continue. I had 43 children, horses and 
counselors to take care of, and my barn had just 
burned down. After finishing with camp, I had 
to continue to teach the Stuart Hall and Mary 
Baldwin girls. This was a dilly ... it rained all fall 
and winter. With no barn the Mary Baldwin girls 
and I had to work outdoors, and I'm paying for 
that now with poor health. But we survived." 

The truth is, Ms. Ehle not only survived, but 
triumphed. She has raised and trained cham- 
pionship horses including Oliver Twist, one of 
the best open jumpers in the United States to- 
day. For her service to Glenmore Hunt in Staun- 
ton, Ms. Ehle was offered and accepted a coveted 
life membership in National Masters of Fox 
Hounds. She was also honored by Who's Who in 
Virginia. 

In addition to providing instruction for Mary 
Baldwin's students, Ms. Ehle was associated 
with other area colleges for a number of years. 
Her positions included varsity coach and head of 
the riding department for James Madison Uni- 
versity, and she was the head of the riding de- 
partment for Bridgewater College. After several 
years, she decided to offer instruction through 
Mary Baldwin College exclusively, a decision 
which reflects her devotion to the College. 

Although Ms. Ehle's decision to retire from 
Mary Baldwin was a difficult one, she welcomes 
the change. "Now I want to continue to raise and 
sell horses without the pressure of teaching," 
she says. "I thought about selling the farm, but it 
would be an awful struggle to move. I'm going to 
stay and raise beautiful colts." 

"Besides," she notes, "times have changed. 
Students have more freedom and choices than 
ever before. Now they can go to W. & L. for the 
weekend rather than ride horses. I think this 
freedom is good — the girls don't get punished 
like I did for watching boys." 

Ms. Ehle sees her retirement festivities as 
celebration of the accomplishment of a career 
that combined work with personal interest. She 
says, "This retirement is a highlight of my life. It 
shows I'm appreciated." She has been honored 
with gifts and a series of receptions, two hosted 
by alumnae and one by the President. A 



Karen Whitt '88 Wins NCAA Award 



Karen Whitt, who graduated from Mary Bald- 
win last spring, has been awarded the Arthur 
Ashe Tennis Sportsmanship Award. Ms. Whitt, 
from Harrisonburg, was nominated by the Col- 
lege's tennis coach, Lois Blackburn, who de- 
scribed Karen as "sincere, honest in every 
instance, conscientious in her academic work 
and in her tennis." 

Karen, who was also nominated to be the 
Volvo Tennis Senior Player of the Year, was 
selected by collegiate coaches from across the 
United States after being one of four players 
chosen from a long list of nationwide nomina- 
tions. The award was presented to her at ceremo- 
nies for the Division III NCAA Championship 
and was based on "tennis skills and sportsman- 
ship, scholastic and extra-curricular activities 
and humanitarian concern and accomplish- 
ments." 



Ms. Whitt was honored by her teammates, a 
well, who voted her the most dedicated playt 
for 1987-1988. Described as a strong team leade 
Karen served as role model for Mary Baldwin 
other tennis players. 

Karen, who has worked at children's tenn 
clinics and was a member of the Hospital Auxi 
iary, transferred from Mary Washington Colle^ 
as a sophomore. An economics major at Mai 
Baldwin, she is the daughter of Mr. and Mr 
Alfred Whitt. 



Information about Karen Whitt's award was obtain, 
from an article by Kendall Blair Simms that appear, 
in Campus Comments, Mary Baldwin's stiide 
newspaper. 



MARY BALDWIN COLLEGE 
INTERNATIONAL 




TRAVEII ISTUDY 



PROGRAM 



Mary Baldwin College is pleased to announce its International 
Travel Study Program for 1988-1989. The tours have been devel- 
oped by Mary Baldwin's Office of Continuing Education to give 
you the most memorable travel experiences possible at the lowest 
possible costs. 

Each tour in the program is designed not only to offer you the 
excitement of travel, but also to enable you to become part of a 
unique learning experience. Accompanying each tour will be a 
carefully selected traveling faculty — experts who will add new 
dimensions to your adventure by sharing their knowledge of cities 
and countries, people, cultures and even food and entertainment. 

Our groups of twenty to forty adults are usually based in a city 
for three to five nights. All accommodations for lodging are in first 
class or superior tourist class hotels with conhnental or buffet 
breakfasts. Rest assured that we have built ample free time into 
the schedule. 

WHAT IS INCLUDED: 

• Round-trip economy air fare on scheduled airlines, usually 
from Washington, D.C. 

• Airport/hotel transfers 

• Porterage of two bags per person 

• First class or superior tourist class liotels 

• Continental or buffet breakfast 

• Sightseeing, excursions as per program schedule 

• Seminars, lectures, field trips 

• Pre-trip information, preparatory bibliography 

• $100,000 flight insurance with every ticket 



1989 PROGRAMS: 

SOUTHEAST ASIA 

January 22 - February 10 
Hong Kong, Bangkok, Singapore, Kuala Lumpur 

SCANDINAVIAN ADVENTURE 

May 1 - 15 
Oslo, Stockholm, Copenhagen, Sigtuna and Uppsala 

WONDERFUL, BEAUTIFUL IRELAND 

lulv 31 - August 9 

THE MUSIC CAPITALS OF EUROPE 

August 14 - 28 
Vienna, Salzburg, and Munich 

CASTLES AND VINEYARDS: 
A JOYOUS TOUR OF SOUTHERN FRANCE 

September 28 - October 12 



For more information, please contact Don Wells or Johiinni. 
Collins at the Office of Continuing Education, Mary Balduir 
College, Staunton, Virginia 24401- Telephone: 703-887-7031. 



40 



The 

Barbara Shuler Mayo 

Scholarship 




Members of the Mary Baldwin Col- 
lege Biology Department have estab- 
lished the Barbara Shuler Mayo Schol- 
arship in honor of a gifted colleague, 
friend, and alumna of Mary Baldwin, 
Class of 1967, who died May 25, 1988. 

In July, the Center for Coastal 
Studies in Provincetown, Massa- 
chusetts, informed the College of the 
decision of its Board of Directors to 
establish the Barbara Mayo Internship 
in Conservation Sciences, available 
each summer to an undergraduate in 
the biological sciences. 

Donations to the Barbara Shuler 
Mayo Scholarship fund are invited. 
For information on establishing schol- 
arships, endowed chairs, or estate 
planning, contact R. Eric Staley, Exec- 
utive Director of Development and 
College Relations. 



In Our View 

Barbara Mayo 

"The weatherman says clear today. 
He doesn't know you've gone away." 
— Buddy Holly and the Crickets 

Barbara Mayo — scientist, environmentalist, wife and 
mother, community leader — died this week of breast cancer. 

During her life in Provincetown, Barbara Mayo profoundly 
affected Cape Cod and Cape Codders — from large agencies to 
small people. She was comfortable on the clam flats, with jeans 
wet at the knees, the wind whipping her hair and the scarf 
intended to secure that hair — and was equally comfortable 
wearing pearls to an appointment with the governor. 

Her Florida upbringing never left her speech pattern, 
though this 43-year-old woman lived most of her adult life on 
Cape Cod. Her dedication to living a conscious and conscien- 
tious life was total, according to friends and co-workers; she 
would (or could) not separate ethics from science, fun from 
responsibility, learning from teaching. She set a committed 
example of simultaneous involvement that has left dozens of 
townspeople feeling hollow and empty this week. 

Like most small towns, Provincetown functions politically 
because people set aside time from their homes and worklife to 
take care of the thousands of social tasks required in making a 
town into a hometown. Barbara Mayo managed scores of activi- 
ties with responsibility. She always did her homework. She 
equated social and scientific values. She was consistent and 
inspiring. 

A Ph. D. in marine biology — and a founder of the Center for 
Coastal Studies — she shared gardening travails with friends 
and neighbors, sang in her Episcopal church choir, played with 
her kids. A trained scientist, much of her last years were spent 
in understanding attitudinal healing and holistic health. She 
shared what she'd learned about stress, about watersheds, 
about people, about fishing, with everyone around her. 
Gracefully. 

Barbara Mayo's passing is in the papers, on the radio, and in 
the conversations and faces of Provincetonians. Losing her to 
breast cancer has stopped the town in its emotional tracks. 



An editorial in the Sunday Cape Cod Times on May 29, IS 



MARY BALDWIN 

COLLEGE 

STAUNTON.VIRCINIA 



NON-PRi 

ORGANIZy 

US POS" 

PAIC 

LYNCHBURG, 

PERMIT;